The Three Worst Mistakes in all Bibles—are in 

(1) Isaiah 9:6 (2) John 1:1 and (3) John 20:28

Only Jehovah GOD is to be printed with a Capital G 

For Bibles to be totally consistent or Intentional-Fallacy 

Has OccurredFoot-Notes are needed.

This Article Is Based on R/in AllCapsGOD or god –

and Bible Publishers Accountable To Who  

This has happened since the Nicene Creeds declaring

Jesus God. Most All Bible Publishes are bias to

Homoousion Theology.

The Unbiblical Word(s) That Made Jesus God-

Open Homoousion.htm Compare Rule.htm and

 Best None Trinity Based Bibles  

(1) Isaiah 9:6 (2) John 1:1 and (3) John 20:28

All three of these verses should be rendered with

 a small g or the Bible contradicts itself—g or G 

is at The Bible-Publisher’s Discretion---


(1Isaiah 9:6 ----Mighty god or God is 

at The Bible-Publisher’s Discretion G or g 

Open  GOD or god.

ALSO Note that there is few Foot-Notes for why they

 Render a G or g and that’s Called Today Intentional Fallacy

Compares– R/in Who is the a sonJesus R/in GODorgod

a Verses--JOHN-3-16  3 Kinds Of Christ God Theologies

Bible Publishers Accountable To Who

Isaiah 9:6 Should Read

For unto us a child is born unto us a son is given

 and the government shall be upon his shoulder

 and his nae shall be called Wonderful

 Counsellor The mighty [god] The everlasting Father 

The Prince of Peace  [everlasting Father See ESOfGod.htm]

 Lexicon Isaiah/9-6  << 409 410. 'el (ale) 411 >> 

Ref’s in Strong’s Lexicon

(2) John 1:1 god or God is at The Bible-Publisher’s 

Discretion. Who is the a

 R/in GOD or god son? Jesus or

In the beginning was the Word and the Word was with God

and the Word was god God, a god

Open Read This Whole Page

There Is A Lot To Learn. Again Now


Definition: God, a god      

Strong's Concordance

theos: God, a god

Original Word: θεός, οῦ, ὁ
Part of Speech: Noun, Feminine; Noun, Masculine
Transliteration: theos
Phonetic Spelling: (theh'-os)
Definition: God, a god
Usage: (a) God, (b) a god, generally.




θεέ θεοί θεοῖς θεόν θεός θεοῦ θεοὺς θεῷ -θεός 

 noun - nominative singular masculine theos  theh'-os:  

a deity; figuratively, a magistrate; by Hebraism, very –

 exceeding, God, (god) (-ly, -ward) Ref’s in< 

Next Is

http: John/1-1.htm

Now Compare JOHN-3-16 


 3 Kinds Of Christ God Theologies


(3) John-20-28.htm god or God is at The Bible-


Publishers Discretion. Who is Jesus R/in GOD or god.

And Thomas answered and said unto him My Lord and my

 god θεός noun - nominative singular masculine
theh'-os:  a deity; figuratively, a magistrate; by Hebraism,

very -- exceeding, God, (god) (-ly, -ward).


(Jn 1:3; Gen 1 - 3).

 [Long before the NT was written, 2316 (theós) referred to ...


Strong's Hebrew: 410. אֵל (el) -- God, in pl. gods Cached

El-berith* (1), God (204), god (16), God's (2), gods

 (3), helpless* (1), mighty (3)

God, goodly, great, idol, mighty one, power, strong ..

 Strong's Hebrew 410 ... 

 John 1:1 N-NMS
BIB: θεόνκαὶ θεὸς ἦν ὁ

NAS: was with God, and the Word was God.
KJV: the Word was God.
INT: God, and God was the

John 1:18 N-NMS

BIB: πώποτε· μονογενὴς θεὸς ὁ ὢν
NAS: the only begotten God who is in the bosom
INT: ever yet; only-begotten God the is

John 20:28 N-NMS

BIB: καὶ  θεός μου.
NAS: and said to Him, My Lord and my God!
KJV: and my God.
INT: and God of me.

KJV with Strong's
For unto us a child is born unto us a son is given 

and the government shall be upon his shoulder

 and his name shall be called Wonderful Counsellor

 The mighty God The everlasting Father 

The Prince of Peace

Open God and 

YOU Will Get This

el: God, in pl. gods

Original Word: אֵל
Transliteration: el
Phonetic Spelling: (ale)
Short Definition: God

Strong's Hebrew 410
248 Occurrences


More Verses With Lots of help with concerned

Helpers From Jesus-Christ-as-God 

More in

Hebrews 1:8 R/IN


Most Versions of the Bible wrongly capitalize

the word “God” in Hebrews 1:8 hebrews-1-8 

and elsewhere. In a sense, the answer is also

 Yes because Jesus is called “god” in the Bible.

 The answer is No because Jesus is never

called “God” in the same way as is the Father,

who Jesus himself referred to as

the only true God” (John 17:3 John+17-3 ).

 There is only one “capital-G” God,

and that is the Father (1 Cor. 8:6 1Cor.8 6 ).

And, as we will see, Jesus is far and away the

best of all the “small-g” gods.

Jesus is called “god” in the Bible? Yes,

And so are Satan, Moses, the spiritual leaders

of Israel, and pagan deities. A study of the word

god” in Scripture will show that there are

quite a number of different ways that word

is used, and that whether or not it is

capitalized makes a big difference in its meaning.

So let’s look into the answer to this

frequently asked question, starting in

John 10:25-39 John+10-39 . For the sake of

brevity, and because the scriptures I will cite

are covered in our book, 

One God & One Lord: Reconsidering The,

Cornerstone of the Christian Faith,

I will paraphrase (and perhaps colloquialize)

 some of them. On this Biblical Unitarian

website, you can go to “An Explanation of Verses

Sometimes Used to Support the Trinity”

and see what we say about the verses I

mention or click on the hyper links for

further study.

In John 10, the Jews were bugging Jesus

to tell them once and for all if he was the

 Messiah, and he replied by saying (v. 25ff)

 that it should have been obvious to them

 by the miracles he did. He then drew a

parallel between him and his Father

(vv. 28,29), saying that no one could snatch

a chosen one from either of their hands.

His next statement has been too often

wrenched from its context and grossly

misinterpreted: “I and my Father are one.”

 How so? Clearly, in the sense that he just stated.

The Jews, very dissatisfied with Jesus’

answer, picked up stones to kill him,

whereupon Jesus asked them which miracle

they didn’t like. “It’s not the miracles,”

they said, “it’s that you, a man, claim to

be a god.” That is the proper translation

of the verse, but nearly all Bible versions

mistranslate it as “…claim to be God,” and,

without a shred of textual justification,

the NIV goes so far as to add in the

adjective “mere” before the word “man.”

Both of those Translational foibles serve only

to confuse people about this classic and critical

section of Scripture. No Jew in his right mind

would have said that Jesus was claiming to be

God (Yahweh). Had they thought that, they

would have dismissed him as demented.

They all knew that the Messiah was to be

 a man, but they had it in for Jesus and

refused to believe that he was that man.

Had Jesus been “God” in the sense that

most Christians today think he is, this

was his golden opportunity to make

that clear: “You’re right—I am God.” Instead,

quoting from Psalm 82 Psalm+82 , he said,

“Hold it, doesn’t the Old Testament call the

judges of Israel ‘gods’? Well then, what’s so

 bad about me saying I’m the Son of God?”

By the way, if words have definitive meanings

, one cannot be both the Son of God and God.

Look at Psalm 82—it’s only eight verses, and

is talking about God’s evaluation of those He

had called to lead Israel. In verse one we see the cultural

 Hebrew usage of the word “god” as referring t

o one whom God chose as His representative.

In verses 2-7 God laments how badly those “gods”

 were doing in caring for His people, and the

psalm closes in verse 8 with a plea for the Messiah

 to come and rule the earth righteously.

 Unfortunately, the word “god” is wrongly

capitalized in verse 8.

Let’s look at a couple of other places in the

Old Testament where the Messiah is referred

 to as “god.” The first is Isaiah 9:6—Merry

Christmas! Sure, you’ve no doubt seen a card

with that verse on it. Too bad the word “god”

is once again wrongly capitalized. The Messiah

 would not be the mighty “God,” he would be the

 mighty “god.” The Moffatt Bible and Martin

Luther’s translation read “mighty hero” rather

 than “mighty God.” That is a very accurate

rendering, because, as the ultimate

representative of God, the Messiah would be the

 hero of all heroes. And Jesus was exactly that!

 He perfectly represented God’s heart to mankind.

He is the “god” called for in Psalm 82:8.

How about Psalm 45, another prophecy about

the Messiah—this one about him riding forth

victoriously to conquer and then rule the earth

 as God’s perfect representative. Verses 6 and 7

are quoted in Hebrews 1:8 and 9, which is where

 we will go next. Sad to say that in verse 6 the

word “god” is once again mis-capitalized as

“God.” No, like Psalm 82 and Isaiah 9:6, this

psalm is also speaking of the Man among men, t

he one whom God would empower to restore

His lost Paradise.

OK, let’s look at Hebrews 1, and the context

of the quote from Psalm 45. For the record,

Hebrews 1 and 2 are a trenchant account of

Jesus Christ’s journey from suffering to glory,

emphasizing why he had to be a man

the Last Adam) in order to be the Redeemer

of mankind. They are covered in detail in

Chapters 2 and 3 of our One God & One Lord 

book. Hebrews 1:1-3 shows how God did His

best in Old Testament times to communicate

to mankind via the spoken and written words

 of the prophets, but what He really had in

mind was Jesus, His ultimate image. Verse 4

 then begins a most significant analogy between

Jesus and the angels that goes all the way

through Chapter 2.

Verses 5, 6, and 7, each quoting an Old Testament

reference, are speaking about the resurrection of

Jesus Christ (v. 5—it’s not about his birth—look at

Ps. 2:7 & Acts 13:33) and his return to the earth

to rule (v. 6). Verse 8 clarifies that Psalm 45:6

and 7 are a Messianic prophecy, but the translators

once again mis-capitalize “god” as “God.”

But look at verse 9! It says, “…therefore God,

even your God, has set you above your companions

by anointing you with the oil of joy.” Say, if one is

God, how can anyone else be his “God”? 

That should be a more frequently asked question!

In agreement with many other verses of Scripture,

Hebrews 1:9 is clearly saying that because Jesus

Christ suffered and died, God raised him from the

dead and highly exalted (anointed) him as Lord.

Another pertinent verse is John 20:28, where

Thomas cried out upon first seeing the resurrected

Christ: “My Lord and my God.” Many people use that

verse to prove that Jesus is God, but it does not, for

two reasons. The first is that the Bible is not stating

that Jesus is God, the Bible is stating that Thomas

called Jesus “God.” And the second reason is that

“God” should be “god.” As a Jew, Thomas was

familiar with that usage of the word “god.”

So, the Bible does refer to Jesus as “god,”

but only in the sense of his being the perfect

representative of the only true God, his Father

 and his God. Neither God nor Jesus ever said

that he is God. Both call him the Son of God. Amen.

SBT Believes it can get the truth out of any Bible

by using good Bible Dictionaries and Bible Encyclopedias 


and the New Bibles Foot-Notes see 1SMALLintroduction

And JesusHasTwoBeginningsBothScriptural.htm

Additional articles related to why Bible Publishes and

Bias Trinity Believes use to promote the

 R/ in Trindirty.htm  R/ in Trinity-B-S.htm


Imitate.htm  ImitateRule.htm 

The penalty For 

Intentional-Fallacy is in Rev-22-16-21.  


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