Respectfully, revering a sacred text as deity is equal to idoltry. It is an inanimate object w/ inscribed words written by men & women in the past. While it can be spiritually inspired, elevating a text to a deity is to lessen the value of the message & spiritual teacher.
When John refers to the "Word made flesh," he is referring to Jesus. Thus, the Bible, is not Jesus. By definition, Bible translates as "collection of books." Therefore, Holy Bible would describe a "sacred collection of books," and not a deified object (idol).
Furthurmore, remember the Jewish context of Christian worship to put things in perspective: the Word/Logos can refer to Wisdom or feminine personification of God. A Catholic Bible would be a great reference & Nag Hammadi texts to elaborate on this understanding of the term.
People seem to forget the history of the Bible. In taken in proper context & if based on a literal interpretation, then the original Bible is the Torah or first five books of the Bible, and/or the original Hebrew & Greek texts should be the sole source. Thus, a medieval translation during the reign of King James would not be properly understood unless such a person is familiar with Elisabethan English & original meaning tied to the terms, words, and phrases.
For a modern understanding, these translations would be best (in my opinion): RSV, NRSV (my preference), and/or New Jerusalem. The NIV & Good News translations are also translated into modern English.
This may not be the case in regards to the poster of the topic, but people I've met who support such theories (KJV as inerrant) believe Jesus was caucasian & spoke English. Factually speaking, Jesus was a Jewish man in Judea/Israel, and thus was more than likely dark-skinned, and the common language in the Galilee region was Aramaic, a Hebrew dialect.
The modern Bible, historically speaking, is derived from a large selection of many different texts selected by bishops & priests by order of the Roman emperor, Constantine the Great, and later approved by the Catholic church.
During the Reformation, Martin Luther & other Protestants had Tobit, Jubilees, Wisdom of Solomon, and some other books removed from their version of the Bible due to doctrinal disagreement with the Catholic orthodoxy.
In regards to the "prophecy" of the crucifixion of Christ, that can be found in the Book of Isaiah (not written by David), an Old Testament prophet. This verse is sometimes called the verse of The Suffering Servant:
"He was despised and rejected by others; a man of suffering, and acquainted with infirmity; and as one from whom others hide their faces. He was despised, and we held him of no account. Surely, he has borne our iniquities and carried our diseases; yet we accounted him stricken, struck down by God, and afflicted. But he was wounded for our transgressions...by his bruises we are healed."
-- Isaiah 53:3-5
"First, they laugh at you. Then they fight you. Then you win."-- Mahatma Gandhi
Peace & Blessings,