At the study's start, the group of parents who were most opposed to vaccination said that on average, the chance they would vaccinate a future child against MMR was 70 percent. After these parents had been given information that the MMR vaccine does not cause autism, they said, on average, the chance they would vaccinate a future child was only 45 percent — even though they also said they were now less likely to believe the vaccine could cause autism. Vaccination rates are currently high, so it's important that any strategies should focus on retaining these numbers and not raise more concerns, tipping parents who are willing to vaccinate away from doing so. 'We shouldn't put too much weight on the idea that there's some magic message out there that will change people's minds.'"
So there is little to no leading away from the originals until it started getting translated into other languages from translated versions.
But also consider the evolution of languages. There is as much difference between the english of now and that of Chaucer than between the latin of the fall of the roman empire and that of the start of the roman republic. In other words they cannot comprehend each other. And that is about one THIRD of the time between when those bible stories originated and when they were put down on goat skin. So even with perfect memorization (hah!), most terms would have changed meaning or have their meaning completely lost and replaced by something _thought_ equivalent.