The Bible illustrated by Gustave Doré (French artist, 1832-83) was a "de luxe"-edition. It was first published in 1865 and became so popular that the woodcuts were included in a number of subsequent printings (of the more luxurious kind).
The Doré Bible (as it's usually known) was of course the Karl XII Bible (the 1703 revision of the 1541/1618 editions). This Bible - particularly with the later Doré illustrations, which made a huge impact since they were often used in schools - was a great favourite. A number of sayings and proverbs in Swedish originate from the Karl XII edition. The next edition, the 1917 (Gustav V) edition was disliked because of its "plain and simple" language, its lack of illustrations and because the Apocrypha had been omitted. When the latest Bible edition was commissioned the reasons given were that research had shown a number of mistranslations - fair enough - and that the language of the 1917 edition was too old-fashioned and complicated for young people. The idea that maybe better Swedish lessons in school would remedy this last problem evidently never occurred to the powers-that-be...
Coming to the end of this somewhat long-winded answer: Inga's Bible is the 1703 version printed earliest in 1865.
Thank you for the compliment! It's always nice to be appreciated!