A passage in this famous ghost story, from his published collection Ghost Stories of an Antiquary, makes reference to a "Door Bible".
‘Well, sir, of course I don’t set up my opinion against yours, but it ain’t the pictur I should ‘ang where my little girl could see it, sir.’
‘Wouldn’t you, Robert? Why not?’
‘No, sir. Why, the pore child, I recollect once she see a Door Bible, with pictures not ‘alf what that is, and we ‘ad to set up with her three or four nights afterwards, if you’ll believe me
Note that it's capitalised meaning, one would presume, that it's a particular edition of the Bible.
Googling the phrase turns up endless biblical references to, or sermons on, doors, which isn't much help.
What is this edition of the Bible, and why does James believe it contain disturbing images?