This title, When People Speak for God, was released with a number of errors that occurred when it was converted to the format required for printing. As a result there were a substantial number of cosmetic formatting errors, largely inset text boxes with text-flow problems. There were, however, some paragraphs that were truncated.
If you purchased this book directly from us, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org and give us your name and address. Your shipping address must match the address to which we shipped the original book. If you bought your book through a retailer, mail us the front cover along with your shipping address, and we will immediately mail you a replacement.
Our mailing address is:
P. O. Box 841
Gonzalez, FL 32560
For those who prefer to keep their current copy, for example if you have marked it already, there are four instances in which the text is sufficiently damaged so that it cannot be easily reconstructed by the reader:
On page 72, the third paragraph next to the inset box is truncated. It should read:
We encounter Micaiah when Jehoshaphat, King of Judah is visiting Ahab, King of Israel, and they want to go and retake Ramoth in Gilead, which was occupied by the Syrians. It is clear from the congregation that both kings are very anxious to go to battle, but Jehoshaphat, a godly king, wanted to hear from a prophet first (v. 5).
On page 100, the third full paragraph immediately after the subtitle should read:
Many people are made very nervous by the idea of collecting, editing, and copying the words of scripture. How can these words remain accurate?
On page 119 there is a proof-reading error, but since we can correct it, we will. In the third full paragraph, next to the inset box, the final sentence should read: “No English word can justify the title ‘nomenclature of scripture.'”
On page 206 the scripture reference is truncated. The missing lines are:
wheat in my barn.”
— Matthew 13:24-30 (CEV)
We apologize for any inconvenience.
Any copies purchased currently in circulation will be of the corrected printing.