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Septuagint
Outline of Bible-related topics   Bible
Bible
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Bible
portalv t eFragment of a Septuagint: A column of uncial book from 1 Esdras
1 Esdras
in the Codex Vaticanus
Codex Vaticanus
c. 325–350 CE, the basis of Sir Lancelot Charles Lee Brenton's Greek edition and English translation.The Septuagint
Septuagint
(from the Latin
Latin
septuaginta, "seventy"), also known as the LXX, is a Koine Greek
Koine Greek
translation of a Hebraic textual tradition that included certain texts which were later included in the canonical Hebrew Bible
Bible
and other related texts which were not. As the primary Greek translation of the Old Testament, it is also called the Greek Old Testament
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List Of Biblical Names
This page introduces a list of proper names from the Bible. Some of the names are given with a proposed etymological meaning. For further information on the names included on the list, the reader may consult the sources listed below in the References and External Links.Contents1 Significance of names 2 See also 3 References 4 Further reading 5 External linksSignificance of names[edit] Names play a variety of roles in the Bible. The names sometimes relate to the role of those characters in biblical narratives, as in the case of Nabal, a foolish man whose name means "fool."[1] Names in the Bible can represent human hopes, divine revelations, or are used by prophets to illustrate their prophecies
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List Of Biblical Places
This is an incomplete list of places, lands, and countries mentioned in the Bible. Some places may be listed twice, under two different names
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Mosaic Authorship
Mosaic authorship
Mosaic authorship
is the Jewish and Christian tradition that Moses
Moses
was the author of the Torah, the first five books of the Hebrew Bible/Old Testament.[1] The books do not name an
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Gothic Bible
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Bible
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Bible
portalv t eThe Gothic Bible
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Dating The Bible
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Bible
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Bible
portalv t eThis article is about the composition of the text of the Bible. For the events described in the Hebrew Bible, see Chronology of the Bible. For the events in the Gospels, see Chronology of Jesus. The four tables give the most commonly accepted dates or ranges of dates for the Old Testament/Hebrew Bible, the Deuterocanonical books (included in Roman Catholic and Eastern Orthodox bibles, but not in the Hebrew and Protestant bibles) and the New Testament, including, where possible, hypotheses about their formation-history. Table I is a chronological overview. Table II treats the Old Testament/Hebrew Bible
Bible
books, grouped according to the divisions of the Hebrew Bible
Bible
with occasional reference to scholarly divisions. Table III gives the Deuterocanonical books
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Chapters And Verses Of The Bible
The Bible
Bible
is a compilation of many shorter books written at different times by a variety of authors, and later assembled into the biblical canon. Since the early 13th century, most copies and editions of the Bible
Bible
present all but the shortest of these books with divisions into chapters, generally a page or so in length. Since the mid-16th century editors have further subdivided each chapter into verses - each consisting of a few short lines or sentences. Sometimes a sentence spans more than one verse, as in the case of Ephesians
Ephesians
2:8–9, and sometimes there is more than one sentence in a single verse, as in the case of Genesis 1:2. As the chapter and verse divisions did not appear in the original texts, they form part of the paratext of the Bible. The Jewish divisions of the Hebrew text differ at various points from those used by Christians
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Documentary Hypothesis
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Bible
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Bible
portalv t eThe documentary hypothesis (DH) is one of three models used to explain the origins and composition of the first five books of the Bible,[Note 1] called collectively the Torah
Torah
or Pentateuch. The other two theories are the supplementary hypothesis and the fragmentary hypothesis.[1][2] All three agree that the Torah
Torah
is not a unified work from a single author (traditionally Moses) but is made up of sources combined over many centuries by many hands. They differ on the nature of these sources and how they were combined
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Authorship Of The Pauline Epistles
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Bible
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Bible
portalv t eThe Pauline epistles
Pauline epistles
are the fourteen books in the New Testament traditionally attributed to Paul the Apostle, although many dispute the anonymous Epistle to the Hebrews
Epistle to the Hebrews
as being a Pauline epistle.[1][2][3] There is nearly universal consensus in modern New Testament scholarship on a core group of authentic Pauline epistles
Pauline epistles
whose authorship is rarely contested: Romans, 1 and 2 Corinthians, Galatians, Philippians, 1 Thessalonians, and Philemon. Several additional letters bearing Paul's name are disputed among scholars, namely Ephesians, Colossians, 2 Thessalonians, 1 and 2 Timothy, and Titus
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Authorship Of The Johannine Works
The authorship of the Johannine works—the Gospel of John, Epistles of John, and the Book
Book
of Revelation—has been debated by scholars since at least the 2nd century AD.[1] The main debate centers on who authored the writings, and which of the writings, if any, can be ascribed to a common author. There may have been a single author for the gospel and the three epistles.[2] Tradition attributes all the books to John the Apostle.[2] Most scholars agree that all three letters are written by the same author, although there is debate on who that author is.[3][4][5] Although some scholars conclude the author of the epistles was different from that of the gospel, all four works probably originated from the same community,[6] traditionally and plausibly attributed to Ephesus, c. 90-110, but perhaps, according to some scholars, from Syria.[7] Some scholars, however, argue that the apostle John wrote none of these works,[8][9] although others, notably J. A. T
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Ketuvim
Ketuvim
Ketuvim
(/kətuːˈviːm, kəˈtuːvɪm/;[1] Biblical Hebrew: כְּתוּבִים‎ Kəṯûḇîm, "writings") is the third and final section of the Tanakh
Tanakh
(Hebrew Bible), after Torah
Torah
(instruction) and Nevi'im
Nevi'im
(prophets)
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New Testament Apocrypha
The New Testament
New Testament
apocrypha are a number of writings by early Christians that give accounts of Jesus
Jesus
and his teachings, the nature of God, or the teachings of his apostles and of their lives
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Nevi'im
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Bible
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Bible
portalv t e Nevi'im
Nevi'im
(/nəviˈiːm, nəˈviːɪm/;[1] Hebrew: נְבִיאִים‬ Nəḇî'îm, lit. "spokespersons", "Prophets") is the second main division of the Hebrew Bible
Hebrew Bible
(the Tanakh), between the Torah (instruction) and Ketuvim
Ketuvim
(writings). The Nevi'im
Nevi'im
are divided into two groups
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Biblical Archaeology
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Bible
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Bible
portalv t e Biblical archaeology
Biblical archaeology
involves the recovery and scientific investigation of the material remains of past cultures that can illuminate the periods and descriptions in the Bible, be they from the Old Testament
Old Testament
(Tanakh) or from the New Testament, as well as the history and cosmogony of the Judeo-Christian religions. The principal location of interest is what is known in the relevant religions as the Holy Land, which from a western perspective is also called the Middle East
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List Of Artifacts In Biblical Archaeology
Outline of Bible-related topics   Bible
Bible
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Bible
portalv t eThe following is a list of artifacts, objects created or modified by human culture, that are significant to the historicity of the Bible.Contents1 Selected artifacts significant to biblical chronology 2 Other significant artifacts2.1 2000 BCE 2.2 1500 BCE 2.3 10th century BCE 2.4 9th century BCE 2.5 8th century BCE 2.6 7th century BCE 2.7 6th century BCE 2.8 5th century BCE 2.9 2nd century BCE 2.10 1st century BCE 2.11 1st century CE3 Controversial 4 Forgery 5 Significant museums 6 External lists 7 See also 8 ReferencesSelected artifacts significant to biblical chronology[edit] The table lists artifacts which are of particular significance to the study of biblical chronology
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Historicity Of The Bible
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Bible
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Bible
portalv t eThe historicity of the Bible
Bible
is the question of the Bible's "acceptability as a history," in the words of Thomas L. Thompson, a scholar who has written widely on this topic as it relates to the Old Testament.[1] This can be extended to the question of the Christian New Testament
New Testament
as an accurate record of the historical Jesus and the Apostolic Age. Many fields of study span the Bible
Bible
and history; such fields range from archeology and astronomy to linguistics and comparative literature
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