Home > CPH Resources > Is One “Just Right” For You? How the Different Lutheran Study Bible Sizes Compare

Is One “Just Right” For You? How the Different Lutheran Study Bible Sizes Compare

March 29th, 2012
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A person asked me to send him a pic or two of how the sizes of the various Lutheran Study Bibles compare, so…here you go. I can’t help but think of the story of the three bears….perhaps one is “just right” for you? To order copies, and see all the various options we offer, just head on over here. What I have in the photos are, stacked bottom to top, the larger print edition, the regular print edition and the compact edition, then from left to right in the next photo: compact, regular and larger print. For the largest size of each picture, click on them a couple times and you can expand them on your monitor.









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Categories: CPH Resources
  1. Guillaume
    March 29th, 2012 at 18:06 | #1

    How do you get them all the same thickness yet make them shorter both height and length?

    • March 30th, 2012 at 09:21 | #2

      It’s all about the “PPI” of the paper used: pages per inch.

  2. K Johnson
    March 30th, 2012 at 08:08 | #3

    I’m wondering how the Kindle version of the Lutheran Study Bible stacks up – is it easy to read and navigate? I really like reading regular books on the kindle but having the print version of the study bible, I’m curious about how all the notes are presented and how easy it is to navigate. Reviews on Amazon are mostly negative on the navigation aspect – though some just say it takes time to get used to.
    With the Kindle price nearly as much as some print versions I would appreciate advice on the kindle format.

    • March 30th, 2012 at 09:20 | #4

      You can download a free sample via Amazon and try it out.

  3. Karen Keil
    March 30th, 2012 at 15:40 | #5

    Reducing the printed text and graphics to fit the size of the smaller page makes it possible to have a smaller book in length and width. A given page in the compact edition is exactly the same as in the regular and large editions, just reduced in size by a given percentage. No retypesetting of the text is done.

    It would be very interesting to visit the printing plant in action where this Bible is printed!

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