Unlike any other comic rendition of the Bible this one will be completely unabridged.
Are you frustrated by film adaptations of your favorite books, boiling down the story to nothing and missing out the character development and some of your favorite parts? By keeping all the words and not rushing the story this graphic novel aims to keep the pace, social intricacies, surprises and even humour of the original text.
You can see from the example images that all the words (even “he said” and descriptive elements) are still included in the comic but subtly in the 'gutters'. These generally appear as dark grey on medium grey. The intention is that if you are reading it as a comic, you could ignore these bits. However if you want to read them to see what the Bible text includes they are present and legible.
Also this means no parts of the stories are overlooked or avoided because they are unpleasant. All parts of the story are important (1 Tim 3:16) and, in my experience, it's the details that help us understand the full story and characters.
Additionally abridged versions tend to simplify things, for example Delilah (Judges 16) is normally cast as a cackling villain were as the full context, like with the 'heroes', shows a more rounded person, a composite of a good and evil nature.
By over simplifying, caricaturising and skipping over parts that are uncomfortable you actually produce something which misrepresents the source, and in this case the source material is incredibly important to a vast number of people, religious or otherwise.
The benefits of this are that when you've read through the comic, you will have read through the whole biblical text - nothing will have been missed. The illustrations aid interpretation of the context and enhance the readers' understanding of the text.