At least, it should be:
About 800 pages of the earliest surviving Christian Bible have been recovered and put on the internet.
Visitors to the website www.codexsinaiticus.org can now see images of more than half the 1,600-year-old Codex Sinaiticus manuscript.
Fragments of the 4th Century document—written in Greek on parchment leaves—have been worked on by institutions in the UK, Germany, Egypt and Russia.
Experts say it is “a window into the development of early Christianity”.
Dr Scot McKendrick, head of Western manuscripts at the British Library, said the wide availability of the document presented many research opportunities.
“The Codex Sinaiticus is one of the world’s greatest written treasures,” he said.
“This 1,600-year-old manuscript offers a window into the development of early Christianity and first-hand evidence of how the text of the Bible was transmitted from generation to generation.
“The availability of the virtual manuscript for study by scholars around the world creates opportunities for collaborative research that would not have been possible just a few years ago.”
The only problem? The website, www.codexsinaiticus.org, seems to be down. When it’s back up, I look forward to giving it a good look through.