We have spent a lotta time & effort proving many points brought up by KJVOs, usually from some pro-KJVO book, wrong, as well as actual booboos in the KJV. Let's look the OTHER way a little while...at some anti-KJVO thingies that are just as untrue. Let's start with a fave of the Freedom Readers..."strain AT a gnat". Sorry, fellow Freedom Readers...this'n's NOT VALID. The English usage is in the sense of "The dog frantically dug into the ground to GET AT the gopher" and is proper usage, both in 1611 and now, although not too common today. This usage was much more in vogue in the 1600s than it is now, "Have AT thee" was a common challenge in a fight. Technically, one must strain AT a gnat in order to strain OUT a gnat! "Strain AT" is NOT a booboo in the KJV. "the voice of the TURTLE is heard in our land;..."(Song of Solomon 2:12) In 1611, turtle DOVES were often called turtles, especially when the context indicated it was a bird and not a reptile being discussed. WE do no less when we call an automobile an 'auto'. Although the word auto has several meanings to us, we have no problem realizing when a car is meant by auto, from the context. "Voice of the TURTLE" is no goof...it's merely now-archaic usage. 1 Samuel 17:6 And he(Goliath) had greaves of brass upon his legs, and a TARGET of brass between his shoulders. Now, did Goliath wear something on his back to provide an aiming point for enemy missiles? Newp! In the days of chivalry, especially in the British Isles, a large shield was called a TARGE. This shield was often unwieldy & limited the speed of the user, but it provided excellent protection from missiles. However, in a hand-to-hand fight, the targe was more a liability than an asset, so the warrior then employed a small, light shield on his non-sword-wielding arm which could be used to stop sword or club blows. This was called a "targette", later shortened to "target". many warriors decorated their targets with concentric circles, and often when the useful shield lide of such a target was over, the warrior used it for missile practice. Thus, 'target' slowly worked its way into the language as a mark to shoot at, goal to be reached, etc. (Elite warriors such as Goliath often had "armor-bearers" to carry his targe, spear. & heavier articles of armor until needed, thus keeping the warrior fresh for battle.) Again, this is just another example of17th C. usage of a word that has a different meaning for us today, and not a booboo. YOUR comments, please?