ASM to Sega Genesis Platform

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ASM to Sega Genesis Platform

All about assembly programming in the Sega Genesis console.


    sonic the hedgehog hentai 映気隠へ

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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 6:55 pm

    This is it. Thread number 69420. SonicVaan might have the most posts and threads in this forum, but he'll never have something as good as this thread. This is MINE MINEIMEIMEINEIENIEMIMINEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE
    MINEEEEEE
    IT BELONGS
    TO ME
    MEEEEEEEEEEEEEEeeeeeeeeeeeeEEEEEEE

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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 6:56 pm

    and now to make sure this belongs to me i will fill the first page
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 6:58 pm

    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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 6:59 pm

    AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:00 pm

    mineeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:01 pm

    Electroball_ wrote:mineeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee

    craaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaafttttttttt
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:02 pm

    haaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:04 pm

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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:05 pm

    aaaaaaaahawqwrrrrrrrrsadfwgtqetteqasd
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:06 pm

    bitch
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:07 pm

    winrar
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:08 pm

    How to Play Fortnite
    Co-authored by wikiHow Staff | Tech Tested
    Updated: October 31, 2019
    Explore this Article
    Downloading and Setting Up
    Playing Fortnite
    Questions & Answers
    Related Articles
    Article Summary
    This wikiHow teaches you how to set up and play Fortnite: Battle Royale on your computer, console, or mobile item, as well as how to stay alive while playing.

    Part
    1
    Downloading and Setting Up
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 1
    1
    Download and install Fortnite. Fortnite: Battle Royale can be installed for free on your Xbox One, Nintendo Switch, PlayStation 4, iPhone, Android, or Mac/Windows PC by opening the respective app store and searching for Fortnite.
    If you find a paid version of Fortnite, it isn't the Battle Royale game.
    If you're installing Fortnite on a Windows computer, you'll have to go to the Epic Games download page, click WINDOWS, double-click the installation file that downloads, click Install, and follow any other on-screen instructions.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 2
    2
    Open Fortnite. You'll select the Fortnite app icon in your game library or Applications folder to do so.
    On Windows, you'll have to double-click the Epic Games Launcher icon.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 3
    3
    Set up an account. On the sign-in page, select the "Create Account" option, then enter your first and last name, preferred display name, email address, and password. Check the "I have read and agreed to the terms of service" box, then click CREATE ACCOUNT.
    On Windows, you'll have to click Sign Up before entering your email address, then you'll have to click Install under the Fortnite heading and follow the on-screen instructions. You can then open Fortnite by clicking Play.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 4
    4
    Select a game option. Select the current game type (e.g., SQUADS), then, in the resulting menu, select one of the following game types:
    Solo — 100 players fight each other.
    Duo — You and a teammate versus 49 other teams.
    Squads — You and three teammates versus 24 other teams.
    "Soaring 50's"--- You with 49 other players battle 50 other players. In this mode, Gliders can be re-deployed. (This is a Limited Time Mode(LTM))
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 5
    5
    Select PLAY. It's at the bottom of the page. Then, wait for the game to load. After selecting a game type, you'll be placed in a lobby with other players.Once the lobby fills up, you'll be added to the game along with the rest of the players in your lobby.
    Part
    2
    Playing Fortnite
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 7
    1
    Understand the premise of Fortnite. At its core, Fortnite is an elimination-style shooter which emphasizes being the last person, duo, or squad standing. To this end, successful Fortnite players are often cautious and situationally aware.
    Surviving in Fortnite is much more important than killing other players.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 8
    2
    Familiarize yourself with basic Fortnite conventions. There are a few main conventions Fortnite uses to add a twist to its gameplay:
    Entry — All Fortnite players start in the same location (a flying bus) out of which they must jump in order to land on the island below.
    Pickaxe — Fortnite players all start with a pickaxe in their inventories. This pickaxe can be used for anything from offense to resource gathering.
    Resources — Resources such as wood can be gathered by using your pickaxe on things like houses and trees. These resources can then be used to build structures such as towers or barricades.
    Storm — The storm is a convention which slowly makes outer parts of the map unplayable as the game goes on. It does this by expanding inward at certain points in the match (e.g., 3 minutes in). Getting caught in the storm will cause you to die slowly.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 9
    3
    Avoid the storm. Once a Fortnite game has progressed past the 3-minute mark, a storm will appear on the outskirts of the map. This storm will progressively grow, thus shrinking the playable area and forcing the remaining players together. If you get caught in the storm, it will rapidly drain your health, eventually resulting in death if you remain in the storm long enough.
    The storm will usually kill several players in the mid- to end-game part of a match, so make sure you're aware of the storm's position as the match goes on.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 10
    4
    Try playing conservatively at first. To win in Fortnite, all you have to do is stay alive until everyone else is dead. While this is significantly easier said than done, the best way to stay alive is by avoiding unnecessary risks and encounters.
    Aggressive strategies aren't out of the question in Fortnite, but they tend to work best for quicker, more experienced players.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 11
    5
    Jump to Tilted Towers. Many Fortnite players will jump out of the bus near the beginning of the match, or when they spot a large settlement below. Instead of following suit, try to exit the bus at the very last second, and aim for a small house or village rather than larger establishments.
    This will place you on the outskirts of the map, so you'll need to move further than other players to avoid the storm later in the game.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 12
    6
    Acquire a weapon as soon as possible. While your pickaxe can be used as a last-ditch weapon if necessary, weapons such as assault rifles, sniper rifles, and shotguns tend to dominate Fortnite's conflicts.
    Keep in mind that any weapon is better than no weapon, so picking up a pistol or an SMG if you can't find your preferred weapon is perfectly fine—you can always switch out your weapons later.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 13
    7
    Use resources to build shelter as needed. Using your pickaxe on things like wood or rocks will net you resources which can be used to create towers, barricades, walls, and so on. Player-made shelters tend to be conspicuous, but they're good for putting a few layers of cover between you and an enemy player if the player already knows where you are.
    An alternative to using resources for shelter is hiding in existing shelters (e.g., houses) or taking cover inside of hiding places such as bushes.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 14
    8
    Keep your back to the water. Staying faced toward the center of the map with your back to the ocean will decrease the risk of someone sneaking up on you, especially if the storm has begun to develop.
    The water/storm is one section from which you can literally never be attacked, making it the only true "corner" you can back yourself into.
    Be careful not to get stuck between a conflict and the storm, as this will force you to enter a fight you might not be qualified for.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 15
    9
    Communicate with your team if necessary. If you're playing a Duo or Squad match, it's incredibly important for you to talk to your teammates about known enemy locations, discovered resources, and the like.
    Naturally, you'll skip this step if you're playing the Solo gametype.
    You can also let your teammate(s) know when you've been downed, making it easier for them to come find and revive you.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 16
    10
    Evaluate enemies before engaging them. You can usually tell which kind of weapon an enemy has from a distance; this is important if you're struggling to find decent power weapons, as going up against a player who has an assault rifle while you have a pistol will almost certainly prove fatal for you.
    Consider hiding instead of fighting if the enemy is better-armed and/or better-positioned.
    It's also important to keep an eye on a prospective target's behavior. If the enemy is running around looking for loot, you have a better chance of catching them off-guard than if they're holed up in a bunker.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 17
    11
    Look for enemies in common hiding spots. Bushes, houses, and other easy hiding spots are likely to contain enemies, especially later in the game when more of the players are in the same location.
    Fortnite players tend to be fairly creative when it comes to hiding spots. If you hear a player inside a house and you can't find them, your best bet is to run away rather than spend more time searching for them.
    Image titled Play Fortnite Step 18
    12
    Keep playing. Like any other online shooter, Fortnite has a steep learning curve at first, and the only way to improve is by continuing to play.
    Once you've played a few games, you'll most likely have a handle on the basics of Fortnite, making it easier to secure a win.
    Community Q&A
    Question
    Why do people dance in front of downed players?
    Community Answer
    It is a way to taunt. Their purpose is to make the downed player annoyed. It seems cruel, but almost everyone does it. That’s why they added emotes to Fortnite.
    Not Helpful 73Helpful 201
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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:09 pm

    Bible
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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    For other uses, see Bible (disambiguation).
    "Biblical" redirects here. For the song by Biffy Clyro, see Biblical (song). For the song cycle by Antonín Dvořák, see Biblical Songs.

    The Gutenberg Bible, the first printed Bible (mid-15th century)
    Part of a series on the
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    Wikipedia book Bible book Bible.malmesbury.arp.jpg Bible portal
    vte
    The Bible (from Koine Greek τὰ βιβλία, tà biblía, "the books")[1][a] is a collection of sacred texts or scriptures. Varying parts of the Bible are considered to be a product of divine inspiration and a record of the relationship between God and humans by Christians, Jews, Samaritans, and Rastafari. The Bible appears in the form of an anthology, compiling texts of a variety of forms that are all linked by the belief that they collectively contain the word of God. These texts include theologically-embellished historical accounts, hymns, allegorical erotica, parables, and didactic letters.

    Those books included in the Bible by a tradition or group are called canonical, indicating that the tradition/group views the collection as the true representation of God's word and will. A number of Biblical canons have evolved, with overlapping and diverging contents from denomination to denomination.[2] The Hebrew Bible overlaps with the Greek Septuagint and the Christian Old Testament. The Christian New Testament is a collection of writings by early Christians, believed to be mostly Jewish disciples of Christ, written in first-century Koine Greek. Among Christian denominations there is some disagreement about what should be included in the canon, primarily about the biblical apocrypha, a list of works that are regarded with varying levels of respect.

    Attitudes towards the Bible also differ among Christian groups. Roman Catholics, high church Anglicans, Methodists and Eastern Orthodox Christians stress the harmony and importance of both the Bible and sacred tradition,[3][4] while many Protestant churches focus on the idea of sola scriptura, or scripture alone. This concept arose during the Reformation, and many denominations today support the use of the Bible as the only infallible source of Christian teaching. Others though, advance the concept of prima scriptura in contrast.[3]

    The Bible has been a massive influence on literature and history, especially in the Western world, where the Gutenberg Bible was the first book printed using movable type.[5] According to the March 2007 edition of Time, the Bible "has done more to shape literature, history, entertainment, and culture than any book ever written. Its influence on world history is unparalleled, and shows no signs of abating."[5] With estimated total sales of over 5 billion copies, it is widely considered to be the most influential and best-selling book of all time.[5][6][7][8] As of the 2000s, it sells approximately 100 million copies annually.[9][10]


    Contents
    1 Etymology
    1.1 Textual history
    2 Development
    3 Hebrew Bible
    3.1 Torah
    3.2 Nevi'im
    3.3 Ketuvim
    3.4 Original languages
    4 Samaritan Pentateuch
    5 Septuagint
    5.1 Incorporations from Theodotion
    5.2 Final form
    6 Christian Bibles
    6.1 Old Testament
    6.2 New Testament
    6.3 Development of the Christian canons
    7 Divine inspiration
    8 Versions and translations
    9 Views
    9.1 Other religions
    9.2 Biblical studies
    9.3 Higher criticism
    10 Archaeological and historical research
    11 Bible museums
    12 Image gallery
    13 Illustrations
    14 See also
    15 Notes
    16 References
    16.1 Works cited
    17 Further reading
    18 External links
    Etymology
    The word βιβλίον itself had the literal meaning of "paper" or "scroll" and came to be used as the ordinary word for "book". It is the diminutive of βύβλος byblos, "Egyptian papyrus", possibly so called from the name of the Phoenician sea port Byblos (also known as Gebal) from whence Egyptian papyrus was exported to Greece.

    The Greek ta biblia (lit. "little papyrus books")[11] was "an expression Hellenistic Jews used to describe their sacred books (the Septuagint).[12][13] Christian use of the term can be traced to c. 223 CE.[14] The biblical scholar F.F. Bruce notes that Chrysostom appears to be the first writer (in his Homilies on Matthew, delivered between 386 and 388) to use the Greek phrase ta biblia ("the books") to describe both the Old and New Testaments together.[15]

    Medieval Latin biblia is short for biblia sacra "holy book", while biblia in Greek and Late Latin is neuter plural (gen. bibliorum). It gradually came to be regarded as a feminine singular noun (biblia, gen. bibliae) in medieval Latin, and so the word was loaned as singular into the vernaculars of Western Europe.[16] Latin biblia sacra "holy books" translates Greek τὰ βιβλία τὰ ἅγια tà biblía tà ágia, "the holy books".[17]

    The English word Bible is from the Latin biblia, from the same word in Medieval Latin and Late Latin and ultimately from Koinē Greek: τὰ βιβλία, romanized: ta biblia "the books" (singular βιβλίον, biblion).[14]

    Textual history
    By the 2nd century BCE, Jewish groups began calling the books of the Bible the "scriptures" and they referred to them as "holy", or in Hebrew כִּתְבֵי הַקֹּדֶשׁ (Kitvei hakkodesh), and Christians now commonly call the Old and New Testaments of the Christian Bible "The Holy Bible" (in Greek τὰ βιβλία τὰ ἅγια, tà biblía tà ágia) or "the Holy Scriptures" (η Αγία Γραφή, e Agía Graphḗ).[18] The Bible was divided into chapters in the 13th century by Stephen Langton and into verses in the 16th century by French printer Robert Estienne[19] and is now usually cited by book, chapter, and verse. The division of the Hebrew Bible into verses is based on the sof passuk cantillation mark used by the 10th-century Masoretes to record the verse divisions used in earlier oral traditions.[citation needed]

    The oldest extant copy of a complete Bible is an early 4th-century parchment book preserved in the Vatican Library, and it is known as the Codex Vaticanus. The oldest copy of the Tanakh in Hebrew and Aramaic dates from the 10th century CE. The oldest copy of a complete Latin (Vulgate) Bible is the Codex Amiatinus, dating from the 8th century.[20]

    Development
    See also: Authorship of the Bible

    The Isaiah scroll, which is a part of the Dead Sea Scrolls, contains almost the whole Book of Isaiah. It dates from the 2nd century BCE.

    Saint Paul Writing His Epistles, 16th-century painting.
    Professor John K. Riches, Professor of Divinity and Biblical Criticism at the University of Glasgow, says that "the biblical texts themselves are the result of a creative dialogue between ancient traditions and different communities through the ages",[21] and "the biblical texts were produced over a period in which the living conditions of the writers – political, cultural, economic, and ecological – varied enormously".[22] Timothy H. Lim, a professor of Hebrew Bible and Second Temple Judaism at the University of Edinburgh, says that the Old Testament is "a collection of authoritative texts of apparently divine origin that went through a human process of writing and editing."[23] He states that it is not a magical book, nor was it literally written by God and passed to mankind. Parallel to the solidification of the Hebrew canon (c. 3rd century BCE), only the Torah first and then the Tanakh began to be translated into Greek and expanded, now referred to as the Septuagint or the Greek Old Testament.[24]

    In Christian Bibles, the New Testament Gospels were derived from oral traditions in the second half of the first century. Riches says that:

    Scholars have attempted to reconstruct something of the history of the oral traditions behind the Gospels, but the results have not been too encouraging. The period of transmission is short: less than 40 years passed between the death of Jesus and the writing of Mark's Gospel. This means that there was little time for oral traditions to assume fixed form.[25]

    The Bible was later translated into Latin and other languages. John Riches states that:

    The translation of the Bible into Latin marks the beginning of a parting of the ways between Western Latin-speaking Christianity and Eastern Christianity, which spoke Greek, Syriac, Coptic, Ethiopic, and other languages. The Bibles of the Eastern Churches vary considerably: the Ethiopic Orthodox canon includes 81 books and contains many apocalyptic texts, such as were found at Qumran and subsequently excluded from the Jewish canon. As a general rule, one can say that the Orthodox Churches generally follow the Septuagint in including more books in their Old Testaments than are in the Jewish canon.[25]

    Hebrew Bible
    Tanakh
    Joshua 1:1 as recorded in the Aleppo Codex
    Torah (Instruction)[show]
    Nevi'im (Prophets)[show]
    Ketuvim (Writings)[show]
    vte
    Main article: Development of the Hebrew Bible canon

    The Nash Papyrus (2nd century BCE) contains a portion of a pre-Masoretic Text, specifically the Ten Commandments and the Shema Yisrael prayer.
    The Masoretic Text is the authoritative Hebrew text of the Hebrew Bible. It defines the books of the Jewish canon, and also the precise letter-text of these biblical books, with their vocalization and accentuation.

    The oldest extant manuscripts of the Masoretic Text date from approximately the 9th century CE,[26] and the Aleppo Codex (once the oldest complete copy of the Masoretic Text, but now missing its Torah section) dates from the 10th century.

    The name Tanakh (Hebrew: תנ"ך) reflects the threefold division of the Hebrew Scriptures, Torah ("Teaching"), Nevi'im ("Prophets") and Ketuvim ("Writings").

    Torah
    Main article: Torah
    See also: Oral Torah

    A Torah scroll recovered from Glockengasse Synagogue in Cologne.
    The Torah (תּוֹרָה) is also known as the "Five Books of Moses" or the Pentateuch, meaning "five scroll-cases".[27] Traditionally these books were considered to have been written almost entirely by Moses himself.[28] In the 19th century, Julius Wellhausen and other scholars proposed that the Torah had been compiled from earlier written documents dating from the 9th to the 5th century BCE, the "documentary hypothesis".[28] Scholars Hermann Gunkel and Martin Noth, building on the form criticism of Gerhard von Rad, refined this hypothesis, while other scholars have proposed other ways that the Torah might have developed over the centuries.[28]


    Samaritan Inscription containing portion of the Bible in nine lines of Hebrew text, currently housed in the British Museum
    The Hebrew names of the books are derived from the first words in the respective texts. The Torah consists of the following five books:

    Genesis, Beresheeth (בראשית)
    Exodus, Shemot (שמות)
    Leviticus, Vayikra (ויקרא)
    Numbers, Bamidbar (במדבר)
    Deuteronomy, Devarim (דברים)
    The first eleven chapters of Genesis provide accounts of the creation (or ordering) of the world and the history of God's early relationship with humanity. The remaining thirty-nine chapters of Genesis provide an account of God's covenant with the biblical patriarchs Abraham, Isaac and Jacob (also called Israel) and Jacob's children, the "Children of Israel", especially Joseph. It tells of how God commanded Abraham to leave his family and home in the city of Ur, eventually to settle in the land of Canaan, and how the Children of Israel later moved to Egypt. The remaining four books of the Torah tell the story of Moses, who lived hundreds of years after the patriarchs. He leads the Children of Israel from slavery in Ancient Egypt to the renewal of their covenant with God at biblical Mount Sinai and their wanderings in the desert until a new generation was ready to enter the land of Canaan. The Torah ends with the death of Moses.[29]

    The commandments in the Torah provide the basis for Jewish religious law. Tradition states that there are 613 commandments (taryag mitzvot).

    Nevi'im
    Main article: Nevi'im
    Books of Nevi'im

    Former Prophets
    JoshuaJudgesSamuelKings
    Latter Prophets (major)
    IsaiahJeremiahEzekiel
    Latter Prophets (Twelve minor)
    HoseaJoelAmosObadiahJonahMicahNahumHabakkukZephaniahHaggaiZechariahMalachi
    Hebrew Bible
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    Nevi'im (Hebrew: נְבִיאִים‎, romanized: Nəḇî'îm, "Prophets") is the second main division of the Tanakh, between the Torah and Ketuvim. It contains two sub-groups, the Former Prophets (Nevi'im Rishonim נביאים ראשונים‎, the narrative books of Joshua, Judges, Samuel and Kings) and the Latter Prophets (Nevi'im Aharonim נביאים אחרונים‎, the books of Isaiah, Jeremiah and Ezekiel and the Twelve Minor Prophets).

    The Nevi'im tell the story of the rise of the Hebrew monarchy and its division into two kingdoms, ancient Israel and Judah, focusing on conflicts between the Israelites and other nations, and conflicts among Israelites, specifically, struggles between believers in "the LORD God"[30] (Yahweh) and believers in foreign gods,[31][32] and the criticism of unethical and unjust behaviour of Israelite elites and rulers;[33][34][35] in which prophets played a crucial and leading role. It ends with the conquest of the Kingdom of Israel by the Assyrians followed by the conquest of the Kingdom of Judah by the Babylonians and the destruction of the Temple in Jerusalem.

    Former Prophets
    The Former Prophets are the books Joshua, Judges, Samuel and Kings. They contain narratives that begin immediately after the death of Moses with the divine appointment of Joshua as his successor, who then leads the people of Israel into the Promised Land, and end with the release from imprisonment of the last king of Judah. Treating Samuel and Kings as single books, they cover:

    Joshua's conquest of the land of Canaan (in the Book of Joshua),
    the struggle of the people to possess the land (in the Book of Judges),
    the people's request to God to give them a king so that they can occupy the land in the face of their enemies (in the Books of Samuel)
    the possession of the land under the divinely appointed kings of the House of David, ending in conquest and foreign exile (Books of Kings)
    Latter Prophets
    The Latter Prophets are divided into two groups, the "major" prophets, Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel, Daniel, and the Twelve Minor Prophets, collected into a single book. The collection is broken up to form twelve individual books in the Christian Old Testament, one for each of the prophets:

    Hosea, Hoshea (הושע)
    Joel, Yoel (יואל)
    Amos, Amos (עמוס)
    Obadiah, Ovadyah (עבדיה)
    Jonah, Yonah (יונה)
    Micah, Mikhah (מיכה)
    Nahum, Nahum (נחום)
    Habakkuk, Havakuk (חבקוק)
    Zephaniah, Tsefanya (צפניה)
    Haggai, Khagay (חגי)
    Zechariah, Zekharyah (זכריה)
    Malachi, Malakhi (מלאכי)
    Ketuvim
    Main article: Ketuvim
    Books of the Ketuvim

    Three poetic books
    PsalmsProverbsJob
    Five Megillot (Scrolls)
    Song of SongsRuthLamentationsEcclesiastesEsther
    Other books
    Daniel
    Ezra–Nehemiah (EzraNehemiah)
    Chronicles
    Hebrew Bible
    vte
    Ketuvim or Kəṯûḇîm (in Biblical Hebrew: כְּתוּבִים‎ "writings") is the third and final section of the Tanakh. The Ketuvim are believed to have been written under the Ruach HaKodesh (the Holy Spirit) but with one level less authority than that of prophecy.[36]

    The poetic books

    Hebrew text of Psalm 1:1–2
    In Masoretic manuscripts (and some printed editions), Psalms, Proverbs and Job are presented in a special two-column form emphasizing the parallel stichs in the verses, which are a function of their poetry. Collectively, these three books are known as Sifrei Emet (an acronym of the titles in Hebrew, איוב, משלי, תהלים yields Emet אמ"ת, which is also the Hebrew for "truth").

    These three books are also the only ones in Tanakh with a special system of cantillation notes that are designed to emphasize parallel stichs within verses. However, the beginning and end of the book of Job are in the normal prose system.

    The five scrolls (Hamesh Megillot)
    The five relatively short books of Song of Songs, Book of Ruth, the Book of Lamentations, Ecclesiastes and Book of Esther are collectively known as the Hamesh Megillot (Five Megillot). These are the latest books collected and designated as "authoritative" in the Jewish canon even though they were not complete until the 2nd century CE.[37]

    Other books
    Besides the three poetic books and the five scrolls, the remaining books in Ketuvim are Daniel, Ezra–Nehemiah and Chronicles. Although there is no formal grouping for these books in the Jewish tradition, they nevertheless share a number of distinguishing characteristics:

    Their narratives all openly describe relatively late events (i.e., the Babylonian captivity and the subsequent restoration of Zion).
    The Talmudic tradition ascribes late authorship to all of them.
    Two of them (Daniel and Ezra) are the only books in the Tanakh with significant portions in Aramaic.
    Order of the books
    The following list presents the books of Ketuvim in the order they appear in most printed editions. It also divides them into three subgroups based on the distinctiveness of Sifrei Emet and Hamesh Megillot.

    The Three Poetic Books (Sifrei Emet)

    Tehillim (Psalms) תְהִלִּים
    Mishlei (Book of Proverbs) מִשְלֵי
    Iyyôbh (Book of Job) אִיּוֹב
    The Five Megillot (Hamesh Megillot)

    Shīr Hashshīrīm (Song of Songs) or (Song of Solomon) שִׁיר הַשׁשִׁירִים (Passover)
    Rūth (Book of Ruth) רוּת (Shābhû‘ôth)
    Eikhah (Lamentations) איכה (Ninth of Av) [Also called Kinnot in Hebrew.]
    Qōheleth (Ecclesiastes) קהלת (Sukkôth)
    Estēr (Book of Esther) אֶסְתֵר (Pûrîm)
    Other books

    Dānî’ēl (Book of Daniel) דָּנִיֵּאל
    ‘Ezrā (Book of Ezra–Book of Nehemiah) עזרא
    Divrei ha-Yamim (Chronicles) דברי הימים
    The Jewish textual tradition never finalized the order of the books in Ketuvim. The Babylonian Talmud (Bava Batra 14b–15a) gives their order as Ruth, Psalms, Job, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, Song of Solomon, Lamentations of Jeremiah, Daniel, Scroll of Esther, Ezra, Chronicles.[38]

    In Tiberian Masoretic codices, including the Aleppo Codex and the Leningrad Codex, and often in old Spanish manuscripts as well, the order is Chronicles, Psalms, Job, Proverbs, Ruth, Song of Solomon, Ecclesiastes, Lamentations of Jeremiah, Esther, Daniel, Ezra.[39]

    Canonization
    The Ketuvim is the last of the three portions of the Tanakh to have been accepted as biblical canon. While the Torah may have been considered canon by Israel as early as the 5th century BCE and the Former and Latter Prophets were canonized by the 2nd century BCE, the Ketuvim was not a fixed canon until the 2nd century of the Common Era.[37]

    Evidence suggests, however, that the people of Israel were adding what would become the Ketuvim to their holy literature shortly after the canonization of the prophets. As early as 132 BCE references suggest that the Ketuvim was starting to take shape, although it lacked a formal title.[40] References in the four Gospels as well as other books of the New Testament indicate that many of these texts were both commonly known and counted as having some degree of religious authority early in the 1st century CE.

    Many scholars believe that the limits of the Ketuvim as canonized scripture were determined by the Council of Jamnia c. 90 CE. Against Apion, the writing of Josephus in 95 CE, treated the text of the Hebrew Bible as a closed canon to which "... no one has ventured either to add, or to remove, or to alter a syllable..."[41] For a long time following this date the divine inspiration of Esther, the Song of Songs, and Ecclesiastes was often under scrutiny.[42]

    Original languages
    The Tanakh was mainly written in biblical Hebrew, with some small portions (Ezra 4:8–6:18 and 7:12–26, Jeremiah 10:11, Daniel 2:4–7:28) written in biblical Aramaic, a sister language which became the lingua franca for much of the Semitic world.[43]

    Samaritan Pentateuch
    Main article: Samaritan Pentateuch
    Samaritans include only the Pentateuch in their biblical canon.[44] They do not recognize divine authorship or inspiration in any other book in the Jewish Tanakh.[45] A Samaritan Book of Joshua partly based upon the Tanakh's Book of Joshua exists, but Samaritans regard it as a non-canonical secular historical chronicle.[46]

    Septuagint
    Main article: Septuagint

    Fragment of a Septuagint: A column of uncial book from 1 Esdras in the Codex Vaticanus c. 325–350 CE, the basis of Sir Lancelot Charles Lee Brenton's Greek edition and English translation.
    The Septuagint, or the LXX, is a translation of the Hebrew Scriptures and some related texts into Koine Greek, begun in the late 3rd century BCE and completed by 132 BCE,[47][48][49] initially in Alexandria, but in time it was completed elsewhere as well.[50] It is not altogether clear which was translated when, or where; some may even have been translated twice, into different versions, and then revised.[51]

    As the work of translation progressed, the canon of the Septuagint expanded. The Torah always maintained its pre-eminence as the basis of the canon but the collection of prophetic writings, based on the Nevi'im, had various hagiographical works incorporated into it. In addition, some newer books were included in the Septuagint, among these are the Maccabees and the Wisdom of Sirach. However, the book of Sirach, is now known to have existed in a Hebrew version, since ancient Hebrew manuscripts of it were rediscovered in modern times. The Septuagint version of some Biblical books, like Daniel and Esther, are longer than those in the Jewish canon.[52] Some of these deuterocanonical books (e.g. the Wisdom of Solomon, and the second book of Maccabees) were not translated, but composed directly in Greek.[citation needed]

    Since Late Antiquity, once attributed to a hypothetical late 1st-century Council of Jamnia, mainstream Rabbinic Judaism rejected the Septuagint as valid Jewish scriptural texts. Several reasons have been given for this. First, some mistranslations were claimed. Second, the Hebrew source texts used for the Septuagint differed from the Masoretic tradition of Hebrew texts, which was chosen as canonical by the Jewish rabbis.[53] Third, the rabbis wanted to distinguish their tradition from the newly emerging tradition of Christianity.[49][54] Finally, the rabbis claimed a divine authority for the Hebrew language, in contrast to Aramaic or Greek – even though these languages were the lingua franca of Jews during this period (and Aramaic would eventually be given a holy language status comparable to Hebrew).[55]

    The Septuagint is the basis for the Old Latin, Slavonic, Syriac, Old Armenian, Old Georgian and Coptic versions of the Christian Old Testament.[56] The Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox Churches use most of the books of the Septuagint, while Protestant churches usually do not. After the Protestant Reformation, many Protestant Bibles began to follow the Jewish canon and exclude the additional texts, which came to be called biblical apocrypha. The Apocrypha are included under a separate heading in the King James Version of the Bible, the basis for the Revised Standard Version.[57]

    Incorporations from Theodotion
    In most ancient copies of the Bible which contain the Septuagint version of the Old Testament, the Book of Daniel is not the original Septuagint version, but instead is a copy of Theodotion's translation from the Hebrew, which more closely resembles the Masoretic Text.[citation needed] The original Septuagint version was discarded in favour of Theodotion's version in the 2nd to 3rd centuries CE. In Greek-speaking areas, this happened near the end of the 2nd century, and in Latin-speaking areas (at least in North Africa), it occurred in the middle of the 3rd century. History does not record the reason for this, and St. Jerome reports, in the preface to the Vulgate version of Daniel, "This thing 'just' happened."[58] One of two Old Greek texts of the Book of Daniel has been recently rediscovered and work is ongoing in reconstructing the original form of the book.[59]

    The canonical Ezra–Nehemiah is known in the Septuagint as "Esdras B", and 1 Esdras is "Esdras A". 1 Esdras is a very similar text to the books of Ezra–Nehemiah, and the two are widely thought by scholars to be derived from the same original text. It has been proposed, and is thought highly likely by scholars, that "Esdras B" – the canonical Ezra–Nehemiah – is Theodotion's version of this material, and "Esdras A" is the version which was previously in the Septuagint on its own.[58]

    Final form
    Some texts are found in the Septuagint but are not present in the Hebrew. These additional books are Tobit, Judith, Wisdom of Solomon, Wisdom of Jesus son of Sirach, Baruch, the Letter of Jeremiah (which later became chapter 6 of Baruch in the Vulgate), additions to Daniel (The Prayer of Azarias, the Song of the Three Children, Susanna and Bel and the Dragon), additions to Esther, 1 Maccabees, 2 Maccabees, 3 Maccabees, 4 Maccabees, 1 Esdras, Odes, including the Prayer of Manasseh, the Psalms of Solomon, and Psalm 151.

    Some books that are set apart in the Masoretic Text are grouped together. For example, the Books of Samuel and the Books of Kings are in the LXX one book in four parts called Βασιλειῶν ("Of Reigns"). In LXX, the Books of Chronicles supplement Reigns and it is called Paralipomenon (Παραλειπομένων – things left out). The Septuagint organizes the minor prophets as twelve parts of one Book of Twelve.[59]

    The Orthodox
    Old Testament[50][60][b] Greek-based
    name Conventional
    English name
    Law
    Γένεσις Génesis Genesis
    Ἔξοδος Éxodos Exodus
    Λευϊτικόν Leuitikón Leviticus
    Ἀριθμοί Arithmoí Numbers
    Δευτερονόμιον Deuteronómion Deuteronomy
    History
    Ἰησοῦς Nαυῆ Iêsous Nauê Joshua
    Κριταί Kritaí Judges
    Ῥούθ Roúth Ruth
    Βασιλειῶν Αʹ[c] I Reigns I Samuel
    Βασιλειῶν Βʹ II Reigns II Samuel
    Βασιλειῶν Γʹ III Reigns I Kings
    Βασιλειῶν Δʹ IV Reigns II Kings
    Παραλειπομένων Αʹ I Paralipomenon[d] I Chronicles
    Παραλειπομένων Βʹ II Paralipomenon II Chronicles
    Ἔσδρας Αʹ I Esdras 1 Esdras
    Ἔσδρας Βʹ II Esdras Ezra–Nehemiah
    Τωβίτ[e] Tobit Tobit or Tobias
    Ἰουδίθ Ioudith Judith
    Ἐσθήρ Esther Esther with additions
    Μακκαβαίων Αʹ I Makkabaioi 1 Maccabees
    Μακκαβαίων Βʹ II Makkabaioi 2 Maccabees
    Μακκαβαίων Γʹ III Makkabaioi 3 Maccabees
    Wisdom
    Ψαλμοί Psalms Psalms
    Ψαλμός ΡΝΑʹ Psalm 151 Psalm 151
    Προσευχὴ Μανάσση Prayer of Manasseh Prayer of Manasseh
    Ἰώβ Iōb Job
    Παροιμίαι Proverbs Proverbs
    Ἐκκλησιαστής Ekklesiastes Ecclesiastes
    Ἆσμα Ἀσμάτων Song of Songs Song of Solomon or Canticles
    Σοφία Σαλoμῶντος Wisdom of Solomon Wisdom
    Σοφία Ἰησοῦ Σειράχ Wisdom of Jesus the son of Seirach Sirach or Ecclesiasticus
    Ψαλμοί Σαλoμῶντος Psalms of Solomon Psalms of Solomon[61]
    Prophets
    Δώδεκα The Twelve Minor Prophets
    Ὡσηέ Αʹ I. Osëe Hosea
    Ἀμώς Βʹ II. Amōs Amos
    Μιχαίας Γʹ III. Michaias Micah
    Ἰωήλ Δʹ IV. Ioël Joel
    Ὀβδίου Εʹ[f] V. Obdias Obadiah
    Ἰωνᾶς Ϛ' VI. Ionas Jonah
    Ναούμ Ζʹ VII. Naoum Nahum
    Ἀμβακούμ Ηʹ VIII. Ambakum Habakkuk
    Σοφονίας Θʹ IX. Sophonias Zephaniah
    Ἀγγαῖος Ιʹ X. Angaios Haggai
    Ζαχαρίας ΙΑʹ XI. Zacharias Zachariah
    Ἄγγελος ΙΒʹ XII. Messenger Malachi
    Ἠσαΐας Hesaias Isaiah
    Ἱερεμίας Hieremias Jeremiah
    Βαρούχ Baruch Baruch
    Θρῆνοι Lamentations Lamentations
    Ἐπιστολή Ιερεμίου Epistle of Jeremiah Letter of Jeremiah
    Ἰεζεκιήλ Iezekiêl Ezekiel
    Δανιήλ Daniêl Daniel with additions
    Appendix
    Μακκαβαίων Δ' Παράρτημα IV Makkabees 4 Maccabees[g]
    Christian Bibles
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    Main articles: Christian biblical canons and List of English Bible translations

    A page from the Gutenberg Bible
    A Christian Bible is a set of books that a Christian denomination regards as divinely inspired and thus constituting scripture. Although the Early Church primarily used the Septuagint or the Targums among Aramaic speakers, the apostles did not leave a defined set of new scriptures; instead the canon of the New Testament developed over time. Groups within Christianity include differing books as part of their sacred writings, most prominent among which are the biblical apocrypha or deuterocanonical books.

    Significant versions of the Christian Bible in English include the Douay-Rheims Bible, the Authorized King James Version, the English Revised Version, the American Standard Version, the Revised Standard Version, the New American Standard Version, the New King James Version, the New International Version, and the English Standard Version.

    Old Testament
    Main article: Old Testament
    The books which make up the Christian Old Testament differ between the Catholic (see Catholic Bible), Orthodox, and Protestant (see Protestant Bible) churches, with the Protestant movement accepting only those books contained in the Hebrew Bible, while Catholic and Orthodox traditions have wider canons. A few groups consider particular translations to be divinely inspired, notably the Greek Septuagint and the Aramaic Peshitta.[citation needed] The Old Testament consists of many distinct books produced over a period of centuries: The first five books – Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, book of Numbers and Deuteronomy – reached their present form in the Persian period (538–332 BC), and their authors were the elite of exilic returnees who controlled the Temple at that time.[62] The books of Joshua, Judges, Samuel and Kings follow, forming a history of Israel from the Conquest of Canaan to the Siege of Jerusalem c. 587 BC.[63]

    These history books make up around half the total content of the Old Testament. Of the remainder, the books of the various prophets – Isaiah, Jeremiah, Ezekiel, and the twelve "minor prophets" – were written between the 8th and 6th centuries BC, with the exceptions of Jonah and Daniel, which were written much later. The "wisdom" books – Job, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, Psalms, Song of Solomon – have various dates: Proverbs possibly was completed by the Hellenistic time (332–198 BC), though containing much older material as well; Job completed by the 6th century BC; Ecclesiastes by the 3rd century BC.[64]

    Apocryphal or deuterocanonical books
    In Eastern Christianity, translations based on the Septuagint still prevail. The Septuagint was generally abandoned in favour of the 10th-century Masoretic Text as the basis for translations of the Old Testament into Western languages.[citation needed] Some modern Western translations since the 14th century make use of the Septuagint to clarify passages in the Masoretic Text, where the Septuagint may preserve a variant reading of the Hebrew text.[citation needed] They also sometimes adopt variants that appear in other texts, e.g., those discovered among the Dead Sea Scrolls.[65][66]

    A number of books which are part of the Peshitta or the Greek Septuagint but are not found in the Hebrew Bible (i.e., among the protocanonical books) are often referred to as deuterocanonical books by Roman Catholics referring to a later secondary (i.e., deutero) canon, that canon as fixed definitively by the Council of Trent 1545–1563.[67][68] It includes 46 books for the Old Testament (45 if Jeremiah and Lamentations are counted as one) and 27 for the New.[69]

    Most Protestants term these books as apocrypha. Modern Protestant traditions do not accept the deuterocanonical books as canonical, although Protestant Bibles included them in Apocrypha sections until the 1820s. However, Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox Churches include these books as part of their Old Testament.

    The Roman Catholic Church recognizes:[70]

    Tobit
    Judith
    1 Maccabees
    2 Maccabees
    Wisdom
    Sirach (or Ecclesiasticus)
    Baruch
    The Letter of Jeremiah (Baruch Chapter 6)
    Greek Additions to Esther (Book of Esther, chapters 10:4–12:6)
    The Prayer of Azariah and Song of the Three Holy Children verses 1–68 (Book of Daniel, chapter 3, verses 24–90)
    Susanna (Book of Daniel, chapter 13)
    Bel and the Dragon (Book of Daniel, chapter 14)
    In addition to those, the Greek and Russian Orthodox Churches recognize the following:[citation needed]

    3 Maccabees
    1 Esdras
    Prayer of Manasseh
    Psalm 151
    Russian and Georgian Orthodox Churches include:[citation needed]

    2 Esdras i.e., Latin Esdras in the Russian and Georgian Bibles
    There is also 4 Maccabees which is only accepted as canonical in the Georgian Church, but was included by St. Jerome in an appendix to the Vulgate, and is an appendix to the Greek Orthodox Bible, and it is therefore sometimes included in collections of the Apocrypha.[citation needed]

    The Syriac Orthodox tradition includes:[citation needed]

    Psalms 151–155
    The Apocalypse of Baruch
    The Letter of Baruch
    The Ethiopian Biblical canon includes:[citation needed]

    Jubilees
    Enoch
    1–3 Meqabyan
    and some other books.

    The Anglican Church uses some of the Apocryphal books liturgically, though rarely and with alternative reading available. Therefore, editions of the Bible intended for use in the Anglican Church may include the Deuterocanonical books accepted by the Catholic Church, plus 1 Esdras, 2 Esdras and the Prayer of Manasseh, which were in the Vulgate appendix.[71]

    Pseudepigraphal books
    Main article: Pseudepigrapha
    The term pseudepigrapha commonly describes numerous works of Jewish religious literature written from about 300 BCE to 300 CE. Not all of these works are actually pseudepigraphical. It also refers to books of the New Testament canon whose authorship is misrepresented. The Old Testament pseudepigraphal works include the following:[72]

    3 Maccabees
    4 Maccabees
    Assumption of Moses
    Ethiopic Book of Enoch (1 Enoch)
    Slavonic Book of Enoch (2 Enoch)
    Hebrew Book of Enoch (3 Enoch) (also known as "The Revelation of Metatron" or "The Book of Rabbi Ishmael the High Priest")
    Book of Jubilees
    Syriac Apocalypse of Baruch (2 Baruch)
    Letter of Aristeas (Letter to Philocrates regarding the translating of the Hebrew Scriptures into Greek)
    Life of Adam and Eve
    Martyrdom and Ascension of Isaiah
    Psalms of Solomon
    Sibylline Oracles
    Greek Apocalypse of Baruch (3 Baruch)
    Testaments of the Twelve Patriarchs
    Book of Enoch
    Notable pseudepigraphal works include the Books of Enoch (such as 1 Enoch, 2 Enoch, surviving only in Old Slavonic, and 3 Enoch, surviving in Hebrew, c. 5th to 6th century CE). These are ancient Jewish religious works, traditionally ascribed to the prophet Enoch, the great-grandfather of the patriarch Noah. They are not part of the biblical canon used by Jews, apart from Beta Israel. Most Christian denominations and traditions may accept the Books of Enoch as having some historical or theological interest or significance. It has been observed that part of the Book of Enoch is quoted in the Epistle of Jude (part of the New Testament) but Christian denominations generally regard the Books of Enoch as non-canonical or non-inspired.[73] However, the Enoch books are treated as canonical by the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church and Eritrean Orthodox Tewahedo Church.

    The older sections (mainly in the Book of the Watchers) are estimated to date from about 300 BCE, and the latest part (Book of Parables) probably was composed at the end of the 1st century BCE.[74]

    Denominational views of pseudepigrapha
    There arose[when?] in some Protestant biblical scholarship an extended use of the term pseudepigrapha for works that appeared as though they ought to be part of the biblical canon, because of the authorship ascribed to them, but which stood outside both the biblical canons recognized by Protestants and Catholics. These works were also outside the particular set of books that Roman Catholics called deuterocanonical and to which Protestants had generally applied the term Apocryphal. Accordingly, the term pseudepigraphical, as now used often among both Protestants and Roman Catholics (allegedly for the clarity it brings to the discussion), may make it difficult to discuss questions of pseudepigraphical authorship of canonical books dispassionately with a lay audience. To confuse the matter further, Eastern Orthodox Christians accept books as canonical that Roman Catholics and most Protestant denominations consider pseudepigraphical or at best of much less authority. There exist also churches that reject some of the books that Roman Catholics, Orthodox and Protestants accept. The same is true of some Jewish sects. Many works that are apocryphal are otherwise considered genuine.[clarification needed]

    Role of the Old Testament in Christian theology
    Further information: Sola scriptura and Christian theology
    The Old Testament has always been central to the life of the Christian church. Bible scholar N.T. Wright says "Jesus himself was profoundly shaped by the scriptures."[75] He adds that the earliest Christians also searched those same Hebrew scriptures in their effort to understand the earthly life of Jesus. They regarded the "holy writings" of the Israelites as necessary and instructive for the Christian, as seen from Paul's words to Timothy (2 Timothy 3:15), and as pointing to the Messiah, and as having reached a climactic fulfillment in Jesus himself, generating the "new covenant" prophesied by Jeremiah.[76]

    New Testament
    Main article: Development of the New Testament canon
    The New Testament is the name given to the second and final portion of the Christian Bible. Jesus is its central figure.

    The term "New Testament" came into use in the second century during a controversy among Christians over whether the Hebrew Bible should be included with the Christian writings as sacred scripture. The New Testament presupposes the inspiration of the Old Testament.[77] Some other works which were widely read by early churches were excluded from the New Testament and relegated to the collections known as the Apostolic Fathers (generally considered orthodox) and the New Testament Apocrypha (including both orthodox and heretical works).

    The New Testament is a collection of 27 books[78] of 4 different genres of Christian literature (Gospels, one account of the Acts of the Apostles, Epistles and an Apocalypse). These books can be grouped into:

    The Gospels

    Synoptic Gospels
    Gospel According to Matthew
    Gospel According to Mark
    Gospel According to Luke
    Gospel According to John
    Narrative literature, account and history of the Apostolic age

    Acts of the Apostles
    Pauline Epistles

    Epistle to the Romans
    First Epistle to the Corinthians
    Second Epistle to the Corinthians
    Epistle to the Galatians
    Epistle to the Ephesians
    Epistle to the Philippians
    Epistle to the Colossians
    First Epistle to the Thessalonians
    Second Epistle to the Thessalonians
    Pastoral epistles

    First Epistle to Timothy
    Second Epistle to Timothy
    Epistle to Titus
    Epistle to Philemon
    Epistle to the Hebrews
    General epistles, also called catholic epistles

    Epistle of James
    First Epistle of Peter
    Second Epistle of Peter
    First Epistle of John
    Second Epistle of John
    Third Epistle of John
    Epistle of Jude
    Apocalyptic literature, also called Prophetical

    Revelation, or the Apocalypse
    The New Testament books are ordered differently in the Catholic/Orthodox/Protestant tradition, the Slavonic tradition, the Syriac tradition and the Ethiopian tradition.

    Original language
    See also: Language of the New Testament
    The mainstream consensus is that the New Testament was written in a form of Koine Greek,[79][80] which was the common language of the Eastern Mediterranean[81][82][83][84] from the Conquests of Alexander the Great (335–323 BCE) until the evolution of Byzantine Greek (c. 600).

    Historic editions
    See also: Biblical manuscript and Textual criticism

    An early German translation by Martin Luther. His translation of the text into the vernacular was highly influential.
    The original autographs, that is, the original Greek writings and manuscripts written by the original authors of the New Testament, have not survived.[85] But historically copies exist of those original autographs, transmitted and preserved in a number of manuscript traditions. There have been some minor variations, additions or omissions, in some of the texts. When ancient scribes copied earlier books, they sometimes wrote notes on the margins of the page (marginal glosses) to correct their text – especially if a scribe accidentally omitted a word or line – and to comment about the text. When later scribes were copying the copy, they were sometimes uncertain if a note was intended to be included as part of the text.

    The three main textual traditions of the Greek New Testament are sometimes called the Alexandrian text-type (generally minimalist), the Byzantine text-type (generally maximalist), and the Western text-type (occasionally wild). Together they comprise most of the ancient manuscripts.

    Development of the Christian canons
    Main articles: Development of the Old Testament canon and Development of the New Testament canon

    St. Jerome in his Study, by Marinus van Reymerswaele, 1541. Jerome produced a 4th-century Latin edition of the Bible, known as the Vulgate, that became the Catholic Church's official translation.
    The Old Testament canon entered into Christian use in the Greek Septuagint translations and original books, and their differing lists of texts. In addition to the Septuagint, Christianity[vague] subsequently added various writings that would become the New Testament. Somewhat different lists of accepted works continued to develop in antiquity. In the 4th century a series of synods produced a list of texts equal to the 39, 46, 51, or 54-book canon of the Old Testament and to the 27-book canon of the New Testament that would be subsequently used to today, most notably the Synod of Hippo in 393 CE. Also c. 400, Jerome produced a definitive Latin edition of the Bible (see Vulgate), the canon of which, at the insistence of the Pope, was in accord with the earlier Synods. With the benefit of hindsight it can be said that this process effectively set the New Testament canon, although there are examples of other canonical lists in use after this time.

    The Protestant Old Testament of today has a 39-book canon – the number of books (though not the content) varies from the Jewish Tanakh only because of a different method of division – while the Roman Catholic Church recognizes 46 books (51 books with some books combined into 46 books) as the canonical Old Testament. The Eastern Orthodox Churches recognize 3 Maccabees, 1 Esdras, Prayer of Manasseh and Psalm 151 in addition to the Catholic canon. Some include 2 Esdras. The Anglican Church also recognizes a longer canon.[citation needed] The term "Hebrew Scriptures" is often used as being synonymous with the Protestant Old Testament, since the surviving scriptures in Hebrew include only those books, while Catholics and Orthodox include additional texts that have not survived in Hebrew. Both Catholics and Protestants (as well as Greek Orthodox) have the same 27-book New Testament Canon.[86]

    The New Testament writers assumed the inspiration of the Old Testament, probably earliest stated in 2 Timothy 3:16, "All scripture is given by inspiration of God".[11]

    Ethiopian Orthodox canon
    Main article: Ethiopian Biblical canon
    The Canon of the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church is wider than the canons used by most other Christian churches. There are 81 books in the Ethiopian Orthodox Bible.[87] The Ethiopian Old Testament Canon includes the books found in the Septuagint accepted by other Orthodox Christians, in addition to Enoch and Jubilees which are ancient Jewish books that only survived in Ge'ez but are quoted in the New Testament,[citation needed] also Greek Ezra First and the Apocalypse of Ezra, 3 books of Meqabyan, and Psalm 151 at the end of the Psalter. The three books of Meqabyan are not to be confused with the books of Maccabees. The order of the other books is somewhat different from other groups', as well. The Old Testament follows the Septuagint order for the Minor Prophets rather than the Jewish order.[citation needed]

    Divine inspiration
    Main articles: Biblical inspiration, Biblical literalism, Biblical infallibility, and Biblical inerrancy

    A Bible is placed centrally on a Lutheran altar, highlighting its importance
    The Second Epistle to Timothy says that "all scripture is given by inspiration of God, and is profitable for doctrine, for reproof, for correction, for instruction in righteousness". (2 Timothy 3:16)[88] Various related but distinguishable views on divine inspiration include:

    the view of the Bible as the inspired word of God: the belief that God, through the Holy Spirit, intervened and influenced the words, message, and collation of the Bible[89]
    the view that the Bible is also infallible, and incapable of error in matters of faith and practice, but not necessarily in historic or scientific matters
    the view that the Bible represents the inerrant word of God, without error in any aspect, spoken by God and written down in its perfect form by humans
    Within these broad beliefs many schools of hermeneutics operate. "Bible scholars claim that discussions about the Bible must be put into its context within church history and then into the context of contemporary culture."[76] Fundamentalist Christians are associated[by whom?] with the doctrine of biblical literalism, where the Bible is not only inerrant, but the meaning of the text is clear to the average reader.[90]

    Jewish antiquity attests to belief in sacred texts,[91][92] and a similar belief emerges in the earliest of Christian writings. Various texts of the Bible mention divine agency in relation to its writings.[93] In their book A General Introduction to the Bible, Norman Geisler and William Nix write: "The process of inspiration is a mystery of the providence of God, but the result of this process is a verbal, plenary, inerrant, and authoritative record."[94] Most evangelical biblical scholars[95][96][97] associate inspiration with only the original text; for example some American Protestants adhere to the 1978 Chicago Statement on Biblical Inerrancy which asserted that inspiration applied only to the autographic text of Scripture.[98] Among adherents of Biblical literalism, a minority, such as followers of the King-James-Only Movement, extend the claim of inerrancy only to a particular version.[99]

    Versions and translations
    Further information: Bible translations and List of Bible translations by language

    Title page from the first Welsh translation of the Bible, 1588. William Morgan (1545–1604)
    The original texts of the Tanakh were mainly in Hebrew, with some portions in Aramaic. In addition to the authoritative Masoretic Text, Jews still refer to the Septuagint, the translation of the Hebrew Bible into Greek, and the Targum Onkelos, an Aramaic version of the Bible. There are several different ancient versions of the Tanakh in Hebrew, mostly differing by spelling, and the traditional Jewish version is based on the version known as Aleppo Codex. Even in this version there are words which are traditionally read differently from written, because the oral tradition is considered more fundamental than the written one, and presumably mistakes had been made in copying the text over the generations.[citation needed]

    The primary biblical text for early Christians was the Septuagint. In addition, they translated the Hebrew Bible into several other languages. Translations were made into Syriac, Coptic, Ethiopic, and Latin, among other languages. The Latin translations were historically the most important for the Church in the West, while the Greek-speaking East continued to use the Septuagint translations of the Old Testament and had no need to translate the New Testament.

    The earliest Latin translation was the Old Latin text, or Vetus Latina, which, from internal evidence, seems to have been made by several authors over a period of time. It was based on the Septuagint, and thus included books not in the Hebrew Bible.

    According to the Latin Decretum Gelasianum (also known as the Gelasian Decree), thought to be of a 6th-century document[100][101] of uncertain authorship and of pseudepigraphal papal authority (variously ascribed to Pope Gelasius I, Pope Damasus I, or Pope Hormisdas)[102][103][104] but reflecting the views of the Roman Church by that period,[105] the Council of Rome in 382 AD under Pope Damasus I (366–383) assembled a list of books of the Bible. Damasus commissioned Saint Jerome to produce a reliable and consistent text by translating the original Greek and Hebrew texts into Latin. This translation became known as the Latin Vulgate Bible, in the fourth century AD (although Jerome expressed in his prologues to most deuterocanonical books that they were non-canonical).[106][107] In 1546, at the Council of Trent, Jerome's Vulgate translation was declared by the Roman Catholic Church to be the only authentic and official Bible in the Latin Church.

    Since the Protestant Reformation, Bible translations for many languages have been made. The Bible continues to be translated to new languages, largely by Christian organizations such as Wycliffe Bible Translators, New Tribes Mission and Bible societies.

    Bible translations, worldwide (as of October 2019)[108]
    Number Statistic
    7,353 Approximate number of languages spoken in the world today
    2,617 Number of translations into new languages in progress
    1,548 Number of languages with a translation of the New Testament
    698 Number of languages with a translation of the Bible (Protestant Canon)
    Views
    John Riches, professor of Divinity and Biblical Criticism at the University of Glasgow, provides the following view of the diverse historical influences of the Bible:

    It has inspired some of the great monuments of human thought, literature, and art; it has equally fuelled some of the worst excesses of human savagery, self-interest, and narrow-mindedness. It has inspired men and women to acts of great service and courage, to fight for liberation and human development; and it has provided the ideological fuel for societies which have enslaved their fellow human beings and reduced them to abject poverty. ... It has, perhaps above all, provided a source of religious and moral norms which have enabled communities to hold together, to care for, and to protect one another; yet precisely this strong sense of belonging has in turn fuelled ethnic, racial, and international tension and conflict.[109]

    Other religions
    Main article: Islamic view of the Christian Bible
    In Islam, the Bible is held to reflect true unfolding revelation from God; but revelation which had been corrupted or distorted (in Arabic: tahrif); which necessitated the giving of the Qur'an to the Islamic prophet, Muhammad, to correct this deviation.[citation needed]

    Members of other religions may also seek inspiration from the Bible. For example, Rastafaris view the Bible as essential to their religion[110] and Unitarian Universalists view it as "one of many important religious texts".[111]

    Biblical studies
    Main articles: Biblical studies and Biblical criticism
    Biblical criticism refers to the investigation of the Bible as a text, and addresses questions such as authorship, dates of composition, and authorial intention. It is not the same as criticism of the Bible, which is an assertion against the Bible being a source of information or ethical guidance, or observations that the Bible may have translation errors.[112]

    Higher criticism
    Main articles: Higher criticism and Lower criticism
    In the 17th century Thomas Hobbes collected the current evidence to conclude outright that Moses could not have written the bulk of the Torah. Shortly afterwards the philosopher Baruch Spinoza published a unified critical analysis, arguing that the problematic passages were not isolated cases that could be explained away one by one, but pervasive throughout the five books, concluding that it was "clearer than the sun at noon that the Pentateuch was not written by Moses ..."[113]

    Archaeological and historical research
    Main articles: Biblical archaeology school and Historicity of the Bible
    Biblical archaeology is the archaeology that relates to and sheds light upon the Hebrew Scriptures and the Christian Greek Scriptures (or the New Testament). It is used to help determine the lifestyle and practices of people living in biblical times. There are a wide range of interpretations in the field of biblical archaeology. One broad division includes biblical maximalism which generally takes the view that most of the Old Testament or the Hebrew Bible is based on history although it is presented through the religious viewpoint of its time. It is considered to be the opposite of biblical minimalism which considers the Bible to be a purely post-exilic (5th century BCE and later) composition. Even among those scholars who adhere to biblical minimalism, the Bible is a historical document containing first-hand information on the Hellenistic and Roman eras, and there is universal scholarly consensus that the events of the 6th century BCE Babylonian captivity have a basis in history.

    The historicity of the biblical account of the history of ancient Israel and Judah of the 10th to 7th centuries BCE is disputed in scholarship. The biblical account of the 8th to 7th centuries BCE is widely, but not universally, accepted as historical, while the verdict on the earliest period of the United Monarchy (10th century BCE) and the historicity of David is unclear. Archaeological evidence providing information on this period, such as the Tel Dan Stele, can potentially be decisive. The biblical account of events of the Exodus from Egypt in the Torah, and the migration to the Promised Land and the period of Judges are not considered historical in scholarship.[114][115]

    Bible museums
    The Dunham Bible Museum is located in Houston, Texas. It is known for its collection of rare Bibles from around the world and for having many different Bibles of various languages.[116]
    The Museum of the Bible opened in Washington, D.C. in November, 2017.[117] The museum states that its' intent is to "share the historical relevance and significance of the sacred scriptures in a nonsectarian way", but this has been questioned.[118][119]
    The Bible Museum in St Arnaud, Victoria, Australia opened in 2009.[120] As of 2020, it is closed for relocation.[121]
    There is a Bible Museum at The Great Passion Play in Eureka Springs, Arkansas.[122][123]
    The Bible Museum on the Square in Collierville, Tennessee opened in 1997.[124][125]
    Biedenharn Museum and Gardens in Monroe, Louisiana includes a Bible Museum.[126]
    Image gallery
    Bibles

    Old Bible from a Greek monastery



    Imperial Bible, or Vienna Coronation Gospels from Wien (Austria), c 1500.



    The Kennicott Bible, 1476



    A Baroque Bible



    The Bible used by Abraham Lincoln for his oath of office during his first inauguration in 1861



    A miniature Bible



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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:16 pm

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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:18 pm

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    Post  Electroball_ Sat Feb 29, 2020 7:23 pm

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