Latin Vulgate translation of the bible, the Weber-Gryson (Stuttgart) edition published in 1969. This edition is also called Sacra iuxta vulgatam versionem. This edition contains all the Deuterocanonical books and Apocrypha, including (Psalm 151, Epistle of Laodiceans, 3 & 4 Esdras and the Prayer of Manasses). It does not contain the second reading of Psalms.

Old Testament
• Genesis
• Exodus
• Levítivo
• Numeri
• Deuteronomium
• Iosue
• Iudicum
• Ruth
• Regum I
• Regum II
• Regum III
• Regum IV
• Paralipomenon I
• Paralipomenon II
• Esdrae
• Nehemiae
• Ester
• Jó
• Psalmi
• Proverbia
• Eclesiastes
• Canticum Canticorum
• Isaiæ
• Jeremiæ
• Lamentationes
• Ezechielis
• Danielis
• Osee
• Joel
• Amos
• Abdiæ
• Jonæ
• Michææ
• Nahum
• Habacuc
• Ageu
• Aggæi
• Zachariæ
• Malachiæ

New Testament
• Matthæum
• Marcum
• Lucam
• Ioannem
• Actus
• Ad Romanos
• Ad Corinthios I
• Ad Corinthios II
• Ad Galatas
• Ad Ephesios
• Ad Philippenses
• Ad Colossenses
• Ad Thessalonicenses I
• Ad Thessalonicenses II
• I ad Timotheum
• II ad Timotheum
• Ad Titum
• Ad Philemonem
• Ad Hebræos
• Iacobi
• I Petri
• II Petri
• I Ioannis
• II Ioannis
• III Ioannis
• Judæ
• Apocalypsis

• Tobiæ
• Judith
• Sapientiæ
• Siracidæ
• Baruch
• Machabæorum I
• Machabæorum II

Extra books in this edition
• Oratio Manassæ regis
• Esdræ III
• Esdræ IV
• Psalmi CLI
• Laodiceans

The Vulgate is a late 4th-century Latin translation of the Bible. It was largely the work of St. Jerome, who was commissioned by Pope Damasus I in 382 to make a revision of the Vetus Latina (old Latin translations). Its widespread adoption eventually led to their eclipse. By the 13th century this revision had come to be called the versio vulgata, that is, the "commonly used translation". In the 16th century it became the definitive and officially promulgated Latin version of the Bible in the Roman Catholic Church. (Source: Wikipedia)

Two Sparrows Bibles are meticulously designed for ease of navigation, a pleasure to read in any modes (night, day or sepia) with emphasis on typography and layout.

Pages have shortcuts that are subtle as to not interfere with the simplicity in the presentation of the text. Navigation is linked to verse numbers so you can jump to any addresses in the Bible with 3 or fewer touches. Some of the books such as Obadiah, Philemon, 2 John, 3 John and Jude require only 2 jumps.

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