An entire Bible printed, is a bit difficult to arrange, but possible.
The best Edition of the Septuagint is Göttingen. It was on sale on the International Septuagint Day (47% off). It's very expensive.
The second best academic Septuagint is: logos.com/product/17840/septuaginta-sesb-edition-with-apparatus-and-alternate-texts
The newest Edition of the Greek New Testament is Nestle-Aland 28th Edition. The differences compared to earlier Editions (both Nestle-Aland and UBS) are in the General Epistles. This is available in both accordancebible.com and logos.com.
Logos is freeware. Accordance costs minimum $50, and You could possibly get a 10% student discount.
Both Logos and Accordance have some Edition, not the newest and best, of the Vulgate. The best Edition of the Vulgate is Biblia Sacra iuxta vulgatum versionem. 5th ed. Edited by Robert Weber, Roger Gryson et al. Stuttgart: Deutsche Bibelgesellschaft, 2007.
Both Logos and Accordance lets You link Bibles in different languages, so that it becomes a parallel Bible when You scroll, and You can print to Your printer.
You can then go to a bookbinder with the bunch of letter papers and let them bind them in covers. The entire Bible would be several volumes of course.
Here are my recommendations for English Bible versions: accordancebible.com/forums/index.php?showtopic=9479&p=43735
... REB is Revised English Bible and is soon available in Logos, it's on a sale. It's of course also in Logos. Jerusalem Bible is not available in either Bible study software. NETS stands for New English Translation of the Septuagint and is available only in Accordance (and as printed matter of course), You can try it out for free on their official homepage. NASU stands for the 1995 New American Standard Bible Updated. (NET is yet another Bible version.)
Comprehensive New Testament is available as printed matter and as the Comprehensive Bible in Accordance, with or without the apparatus and cross-references, the apparatus covers only the New Testament and is useful for correcting old English Bible versions, and the cross-references go to texts outside the Bible. It's easy to use.
A free decent parallel English-Greek whole Bible is also: katapi.org.uk/katapiNSBunix/master.html?http://www.katapi.org.uk/katapiNSBunix/Versions/versionsTextByBC.php?version=KNSB&B=301&C=1&Cv=4
... The katapi NEW STUDY BIBLE is from 2012 and a very light revision of the RSV, it only changes the language to modern (dialogues in the RSV were in old English).
... from the drop-down menu You can select the Old Testament in Greek.
In case You are interested, there is a thread about commentaries: Practical Commentary on Scripture ... new posts are welcome!:
[quote="Catholicmum, post:1, topic:324822"]
My daughter will be confirmed soon. She's 13 but will be 14 at that time. She has studied Latin for all of her formal education (since 1st) and reads it pretty well. She's justl finishing her first year of Classical Greek. We are native English speakers/readers
Also, importantly, she loves Sacred Scripture.
Regarding her Confirmation, I've been thinking of getting her a Bible with the English, Latin, and Greek presented side by side on each page -- often referred to as interlinear but when I search, interlinear seems to mean Hebrew, et al.
We do have an excellent Latin Bible that I got after looking here for recommendations.
So, these are my questions:
Is there an excellent Bible with Latin, Greek, English text presented side by side?