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Books of the Bible

The Old Testament (also known as the Jewish Tanakh) is the first 39 books in most Christian Bibles. The name stands for the original promise with God (to the descendants of Abraham in particular) prior to the coming of Jesus Christ in the New Testament (or the new promise). The Old Testament contains the creation of the universe, the history of the patriarchs, the exodus from Egypt, the formation of Israel as a nation, the subsequent decline and fall of the nation, the Prophets (who spoke for God), and the Wisdom Books.
  • Genesis speaks of beginnings and is foundational to the understanding of the rest of the Bible. It is supremely a book that speaks about relationships, highlighting those between God and his creation, between God and humankind, and between human beings.
  • Exodus describes the history of the Israelites leaving Egypt after slavery. The book lays a foundational theology in which God reveals his name, his attributes, his redemption, his law and how he is to be worshiped.
  • Leviticus receives its name from the Septuagint (the pre-Christian Greek translation of the Old Testament) and means "concerning the Levites" (the priests of Israel). It serves as a manual of regulations enabling the holy King to set up his earthly throne among the people of his kingdom. It explains how they are to be his holy people and to worship him in a holy manner.
  • Numbers relates the story of Israel's journey from Mount Sinai to the plains of Moab on the border of Canaan. The book tells of the murmuring and rebellion of God's people and of their subsequent judgment.
  • Deuteronomy ("repetition of the Law") serves as a reminder to God's people about His covenant. The book is a "pause" before Joshua's conquest begins and a reminder of what God required.
  • Joshua is a story of conquest and fulfillment for the people of God. After many years of slavery in Egypt and 40 years in the desert, the Israelites were finally allowed to enter the land promised to their fathers.
  • The book of Judges depicts the life of Israel in the Promised Land—from the death of Joshua to the rise of the monarchy. It tells of urgent appeals to God in times of crisis and apostasy, moving the Lord to raise up leaders (judges) through whom He throws off foreign oppressors and restores the land to peace.
  • The book of Ruth has been called one of the best examples of short narrative ever written. It presents an account of the remnant of true faith and piety in the period of the judges through the fall and restoration of Naomi and her daughter-in-law Ruth (an ancestor of King David and Jesus).
  • Samuel relates God's establishment of a political system in Israel headed by a human king. Through Samuel's life, we see the rise of the monarchy and the tragedy of its first king, Saul.
  • After the failure of King Saul, 2 Samuel depicts David as a true (though imperfect) representative of the ideal theocratic king. Under David's rule the Lord caused the nation to prosper, to defeat its enemies, and to realize the fulfillment of His promises.
  • 1 Kings continues the account of the monarchy in Israel and God's involvement through the prophets. After David, his son Solomon ascends the throne of a united kingdom, but this unity only lasts during his reign. The book explores how each subsequent king in Israel and Judah answers God's call—or, as often happens, fails to listen.
  • 2 Kings carries the historical account of Judah and Israel forward. The kings of each nation are judged in light of their obedience to the covenant with God. Ultimately, the people of both nations are exiled for disobedience.
  • Just as the author of Kings had organized and interpreted Israel's history to address the needs of the exiled community, so the writer of 1 Chronicles wrote for the restored community another history.
  • 2 Chronicles continues the account of Israel's history with an eye for restoration of those who had returned from exile.
  • The book of Ezra relates how God's covenant people were restored from Babylonian exile to the covenant land as a theocratic (kingdom of God) community even while continuing under foreign rule.
  • Closely related to the book of Ezra, Nehemiah chronicles the return of this "cupbearer to the king" and the challenges he and the other Israelites face in their restored homeland.
  • Esther records the institution of the annual festival of Purim through the historical account of Esther, a Jewish girl who becomes queen of Persia and saves her people from destruction.
  • Through a series of monologues, the book of Job relates the account of a righteous man who suffers under terrible circumstances. The book's profound insights, its literary structures, and the quality of its rhetoric display the author's genius.
  • The Psalms are collected songs and poems that represent centuries worth of praises and prayers to God on a number of themes and circumstances. The Psalms are impassioned, vivid and concrete; they are rich in images, in simile and metaphor.
  • Proverbs was written to give "prudence to the simple, knowledge and discretion to the young," and to make the wise even wiser. The frequent references to "my son(s)" emphasize instructing the young and guiding them in a way of life that yields rewarding results.
  • The author of Ecclesiastes puts his powers of wisdom to work to examine the human experience and assess the human situation. His perspective is limited to what happens "under the sun" (as is that of all human teachers).
  • In ancient Israel everything human came to expression in words: reverence, gratitude, anger, sorrow, suffering, trust, friendship, commitment. In the Song of Solomon, it is love that finds words–inspired words that disclose its exquisite charm and beauty as one of God's choicest gifts.
  • Isaiah son of Amoz is often thought of as the greatest of the writing prophets. His name means "The Lord saves." Isaiah is a book that unveils the full dimensions of God's judgment and salvation.
  • This book preserves an account of the prophetic ministry of Jeremiah, whose personal life and struggles are shown to us in greater depth and detail than those of any other Old Testament prophet.
  • Lamentations consists of a series of poetic and powerful laments over the destruction of Jerusalem (the royal city of the Lord's kingdom) in 586 B.C.
  • The Old Testament in general and the prophets in particular presuppose and teach God's sovereignty over all creation and the course of history. And nowhere in the Bible are God's initiative and control expressed more clearly and pervasively than in the book of the prophet Ezekiel.
  • Daniel captures the major events in the life of the prophet Daniel during Israel's exile. His life and visions point to God's plans of redemption and sovereign control of history.
  • The prophet Hosea son of Beeri lived in the tragic final days of the northern kingdom. His life served as a parable of God's faithfulness to an unfaithful Israel.
  • The prophet Joel warned the people of Judah about God's coming judgment—and the coming restoration and blessing that will come through repentance.
  • Amos prophesied during the reigns of Uzziah over Judah (792-740 B.C.) and Jeroboam II over Israel (793-753).
  • The prophet Obadiah warned the proud people of Edom about the impending judgment coming upon them.
  • Jonah is unusual as a prophetic book in that it is a narrative account of Jonah's mission to the city of Nineveh, his resistance, his imprisonment in a great fish, his visit to the city, and the subsequent outcome.
  • Micah prophesied sometime between 750 and 686 B.C. during the reigns of Jotham, Ahaz, and Hezekiah, kings of Judah. Israel was in an apostate condition. Micah predicted the fall of her capital, Samaria, and also foretold the inevitable desolation of Judah.
  • The book contains the "vision of Nahum," whose name means "comfort." The focal point of the entire book is the Lord's judgment on Nineveh for her oppression, cruelty, idolatry, and wickedness.
  • Little is known about Habakkuk except that he was a contemporary of Jeremiah and a man of vigorous faith. The book bearing his name contains a dialogue between the prophet and God concerning injustice and suffering.
  • The prophet Zephaniah was evidently a person of considerable social standing in Judah and was probably related to the royal line. The intent of the author was to announce to Judah God's approaching judgment.
  • Haggai was a prophet who, along with Zechariah, encouraged the returned exiles to rebuild the temple. His prophecies clearly show the consequences of disobedience. When the people give priority to God and his house, they are blessed.
  • Like Jeremiah and Ezekiel, Zechariah was not only a prophet, but also a member of a priestly family. The chief purpose of Zechariah (and Haggai) was to rebuke the people of Judah and to encourage and motivate them to complete the rebuilding of the temple.
  • Malachi, whose name means "my messenger," spoke to the Israelites after their return from exile. The theological message of the book can be summed up in one sentence: The Great King will come not only to judge his people, but also to bless and restore them.

The New Testament is a collection of 27 books, usually placed after the Old Testament in most Christian Bibles. The name refers to the new covenant (or promise) between God and humanity through the death and resurrection of Jesus Christ. The New Testament chronicles the life and ministry of Jesus, the growth and impact of the early church, and instructive letters to early churches.
  • Matthew's main purpose in writing his Gospel (the "good news") is to prove to his Jewish readers that Jesus is their Messiah. He does this primarily by showing how Jesus in his life and ministry fulfilled the Old Testament Scriptures.
  • Since Mark's Gospel (the "good news") is traditionally associated with Rome, it may have been occasioned by the persecutions of the Roman church in the period c. A.D. 64-67. Mark may be writing to prepare his readers for such suffering by placing before them the life of our Lord.
  • Luke's Gospel (the "good news") was written to strengthen the faith of all believers and to answer the attacks of unbelievers. It was presented to debunk some disconnected and ill-founded reports about Jesus. Luke wanted to show that the place of the Gentile (non-Jewish) Christian in God's kingdom is based on the teaching of Jesus.
  • John's Gospel (the "good news") is rather different from the other three, highlighting events not detailed in the others. The author himself states his main purpose clearly in 20:31: "that you may believe that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of God, and that by believing you may have life in his name."
  • The book of Acts provides a bridge for the writings of the New Testament. As a second volume to Luke's Gospel, it joins what Jesus "began to do and to teach" as told in the Gospels with what he continued to do and teach through the apostles' preaching and the establishment of the church.
  • Paul's primary theme in Romans is presenting the gospel (the "good news"), God's plan of salvation and righteousness for all humankind, Jew and non-Jew alike.
  • The first letter to the Corinthians revolves around the theme of problems in Christian conduct in the church. It thus has to do with progressive sanctification, the continuing development of a holy character. Obviously Paul was personally concerned with the Corinthians' problems, revealing a true pastor's (shepherd's) heart.
  • Because of the occasion that prompted this letter, Paul had a number of purposes in mind: to express the comfort and joy Paul felt because the Corinthians had responded favorably to his painful letter; to let them know about the trouble he went through in the province of Asia; and to explain to them the true nature (its joys, sufferings and rewards) and high calling of Christian ministry.
  • Galatians stands as an eloquent and vigorous apologetic for the essential New Testament truth that people are justified by faith in Jesus Christ—by nothing less and nothing more—and that they are sanctified not by legalistic works but by the obedience that comes from faith in God's work for them.
  • Unlike several of the other letters Paul wrote, Ephesians does not address any particular error or heresy. Paul wrote to expand the horizons of his readers, so that they might understand better the dimensions of God's eternal purpose and grace and come to appreciate the high goals God has for the church.
  • Paul's primary purpose in writing this letter was to thank the Philippians for the gift they had sent him upon learning of his detention at Rome. However, he makes use of this occasion to fulfill several other desires: (1) to report on his own circumstances; (2) to encourage the Philippians to stand firm in the face of persecution and rejoice regardless of circumstances; and (3) to exhort them to humility and unity.
  • Paul's purpose is to refute the Colossian heresy. To accomplish this goal, he exalts Christ as the very image of God, the Creator, the preexistent sustainer of all things, the head of the church, the first to be resurrected, the fullness of deity (God) in bodily form, and the reconciler.
  • Although the thrust of the letter is varied, the subject of eschatology (doctrine of last things) seems to be predominant in both Thessalonian letters. Every chapter of 1 Thessalonians ends with a reference to the second coming of Christ.
  • Since the situation in the Thessalonian church has not changed substantially, Paul's purpose in writing is very much the same as in his first letter to them. He writes (1) to encourage persecuted believers, (2) to correct a misunderstanding concerning the Lord's return, and (3) to exhort the Thessalonians to be steadfast and to work for a living.
  • During his fourth missionary journey, Paul had instructed Timothy to care for the church at Ephesus while he went on to Macedonia. When he realized that he might not return to Ephesus in the near future, he wrote this first letter to Timothy to develop the charge he had given his young assistant. This is the first of the "Pastoral Epistles."
  • Paul was concerned about the welfare of the churches during this time of persecution under Nero, and he admonishes Timothy to guard the gospel, to persevere in it, to keep on preaching it, and, if necessary, to suffer for it. This is the second "Pastoral Epistle."
  • Apparently Paul introduced Christianity in Crete when he and Titus visited the island, after which he left Titus there to organize the converts. Paul sent the letter with Zenas and Apollos, who were on a journey that took them through Crete, to give Titus personal authorization and guidance in meeting opposition, instructions about faith and conduct, and warnings about false teachers. This is the last of the "Pastoral Epistles."
  • To win Philemon's willing acceptance of the runaway slave Onesimus, Paul writes very tactfully and in a lighthearted tone, which he creates with wordplay. The appeal is organized in a way prescribed by ancient Greek and Roman teachers: to build rapport, to persuade the mind, and to move the emotions.
  • The theme of Hebrews is the absolute supremacy and sufficiency of Jesus Christ as revealer and as mediator of God's grace. A striking feature of this presentation of the gospel is the unique manner in which the author employs expositions of eight specific passages of the Old Testament Scriptures.
  • Characteristics that make the letter distinctive are: (1) its unmistakably Jewish nature; (2) its emphasis on vital Christianity, characterized by good deeds and a faith that works (genuine faith must and will be accompanied by a consistent lifestyle); (3) its simple organization; (4) and its familiarity with Jesus' teachings preserved in the Sermon on the Mount.
  • Although 1 Peter is a short letter, it touches on various doctrines and has much to say about Christian life and duties. It is not surprising that different readers have found it to have different principal themes. For example, it has been characterized as a letter of separation, of suffering and persecution, of suffering and glory, of hope, of pilgrimage, of courage, and as a letter dealing with the true grace of God.
  • In his first letter Peter feeds Christ's sheep by instructing them how to deal with persecution from outside the church; in this second letter he teaches them how to deal with false teachers and evildoers who have come into the church.
  • John's readers were confronted with an early form of Gnostic teaching of the Cerinthian variety. This heresy was also libertine, throwing off all moral restraints. Consequently, John wrote this letter with two basic purposes in mind: (1) to expose false teachers and (2) to give believers assurance of salvation.
  • During the first two centuries the gospel was taken from place to place by traveling evangelists and teachers. Believers customarily took these missionaries into their homes and gave them provisions for their journey when they left. Since Gnostic teachers also relied on this practice, 2 John was written to urge discernment in supporting traveling teachers
  • Itinerant teachers sent out by John were rejected in one of the churches in the province of Asia by a dictatorial leader, Diotrephes, who even excommunicated members who showed hospitality to John's messengers. John wrote this letter to commend Gaius for supporting the teachers and, indirectly, to warn Diotrephes.
  • Although Jude was very eager to write to his readers about salvation, he felt that he must instead warn them about certain immoral men circulating among them who were perverting the grace of God. Apparently these false teachers were trying to convince believers that being saved by grace gave them license to sin since their sins would no longer be held against them.
  • John writes to encourage the faithful to resist staunchly the demands of emperor worship. He informs his readers that the final showdown between God and Satan is imminent. Satan will increase his persecution of believers, but they must stand fast, even to death. They are sealed against any spiritual harm and will soon be vindicated when Christ returns, when the wicked are forever destroyed, and when God's people enter an eternity of glory and blessedness.

Books about Christianity

Although the many sects of Christianity have differing views, uphold separate traditions, and worship in distinct ways, the core of their faith is centered around the life and teachings of Jesus.

Some basic Christian concepts include:

Christians are monotheistic, i.e., they believe there’s only one God, and he created the heavens and the earth. This divine Godhead consists of three parts: the father (God himself), the son (Jesus Christ) and the Holy Spirit.

The essence of Christianity revolves around the life, death and Christian beliefs on the resurrection of Jesus. Christians believe God sent his son Jesus, the messiah, to save the world. They believe Jesus was crucified on a cross to offer the forgiveness of sins and was resurrected three days after his death before ascending to heaven.

Christians contend that Jesus will return to earth again in what’s known as the Second Coming.

The Holy Bible includes important scriptures that outline Jesus’s teachings, the lives and teachings of major prophets and disciples, and offer instructions for how Christians should live.

Both Christians and Jews follow the Old Testament of the Bible, but Christians also embrace the New Testament.

The cross is a symbol of Christianity.

The most important Christian holidays are Christmas (which celebrates the birth of Jesus) and Easter (which commemorates the resurrection of Jesus).


Jesus used parables—short stories with hidden messages—in his teachings.

Some of the main themes that Jesus taught, which Christians later embraced, include:

  • Love God.
  • Love your neighbor as yourself.
  • Forgive others who have wronged you.
  • Love your enemies.
  • Ask God for forgiveness of your sins.
  • Jesus is the Messiah and was given the authority to forgive others.
  • Repentance of sins is essential.
  • Don’t be hypocritical.
  • Don’t judge others.
  • The Kingdom of God is near. It’s not the rich and powerful—but the weak and poor—who will inherit this kingdom.
  • In one of Jesus’s most famous speeches, which became known as the Sermon on the Mount, he summarized many of his moral instructions for his followers.


    Book Vs. Authors

    1) Genesis: Moses

    2) Exodus: Moses

    3) Leviticus: Moses

    4) Numbers: Moses

    5) Deuteronomy: Moses

    6) Joshua: Joshua

    7) Judges: Samuel

    8) Ruth: Samuel

    9) 1 Samuel: Samuel; Gad; Nathan

    10) 2 Samuel: Gad; Nathan

    11) 1 Kings: Jeremiah

    12) 2 Kings: Jeremiah

    13) 1 Chronicles: Ezra

    14) 2 Chronicles: Ezra

    15) Ezra: Ezra

    16) Nehemiah: Nehemiah

    17) Esther: Mordecai

    18) Job: Moses

    19) Psalms: David and others

    20) Proverbs: Solomon; Agur; Lemuel

    21) Ecclesiastes: Solomon

    22) Songs of Solomon: Solomon

    23) Isaiah: Isaiah

    24) Jeremiah: Jeremiah

    25) Lamentations: Jeremiah

    26) Ezekiel: Ezekiel

    27) Daniel: Daniel

    28) Hosea: Hosea

    29) Joel: Joel

    30) Amos: Amos

    31) Obadiah: Obadiah

    32) Jonah: Jonah

    33) Micah: Micah

    34) Nahum: Nahum

    35) Habakkuk: Habakkuk

    36) Zephaniah: Zephaniah

    37) Haggai: Haggai

    38) Zechariah: Zechariah

    39) Malachi: Malachi

    40) Matthew: Matthew

    41) Mark: Mark

    42) Luke: Luke

    43) John: Apostle John

    44) Acts: Luke

    45) Romans: Paul

    46) 1 Corinthians: Paul

    47) 2 Corinthians: Paul

    48) Galatians: Paul

    49) Ephesians: Paul

    50) Philippians: Paul

    51) Colossians: Paul

    52) 1 Thessalonians: Paul

    53) 2 Thessalonians: Paul

    54) 1 Timothy: Paul

    55) 2 Timothy: Paul

    56) Titus: Paul

    57) Philemon: Paul

    58) Hebrews: Unknown

    59) James: James (Jesus’ brother)

    60) 1 Peter: Peter

    61) 2 Peter: Peter

    62) 1 John: Apostle John

    63) 2 John: Apostle John

    64) 3 John: Apostle John

    65) Jude: Jude (Jesus’ brother)

    66) Revelation: Apostle John


    'Amazing Bible Facts And Statistics'

    Number of Books in the Bible: *66*

    Chapters: 1,189

    Verses: 31,101

    Words: 783,137

    Letters: 3,566,480

    Number of Promises given in the Bible: 1,260

    Commands: 6,468

    Predictions: over 8,000

    Fulfilled Prophecy: 3,268 verses

    Unfulfilled Prophecy: 3,140

    Number of Questions: 3,294

    Longest Name: Mahershalalhashbaz (Isaiah 8:1)

    Longest Verse: Esther 8:9 (78 words)

    Shortest Verse: John 11:35 (2 words: "Jesus wept" .

    Middle Books: Micah and Nahum

    Middle Chapter: Psalm 117

    Shortest Chapter (by number of words): Psalm 117 (by number of words)

    Longest Book: Psalms (150 Chapters)

    Shortest Book (by number of words): 3 John

    Longest Chapter: Psalm 119 (176 verses)

    Number of times the word *"God"* appears: 3,358

    Number of times the word *"Lord"* appears: 7,736

    Number of different authors: 40

    Number of languages the Bible has been translated into: over 1,200


    Number of Books: 39

    Chapters: 929

    Verses: 23,114

    Words: 602,585

    Letters: 2,278,100

    Middle Book: Proverbs

    Middle Chapter: Job 20

    Middle Verses: 2 Chronicles 20:17,18

    Smallest Book: Obadiah

    Shortest Verse: 1 Chronicles 1:25

    Longest Verse: Esther 8:9 (78 words)

    Longest Chapter: Psalms 119


    Number of Books: 27

    Number of Chapters: 260

    Number of Verses: 7,957

    Words: 180,552

    Letters: 838,380

    Middle Book: 2 Thessalonians

    Middle Chapters: Romans 8, 9

    Middle Verse: Acts 27:17

    Smallest Book: 3 John

    Shortest Verse: John 11:35

    Longest Verse: Revelation 20:4 (68 words)

    Longest Chapter: Luke 1

    There are 8,674 different Hebrew words in the Bible, 5,624 different

    Greek words, and 12,143 different English words in the King James Version.

    • Bible Written by Approximately 40 Authors

    • Written over a period of 1,600 years

    • Written over 40 generations

    • Written in three languages: Hebrew, Greek and Aramaic

    • Written on three continents: Europe, Asia and Africa

    • Written in different locations: wilderness, dungeon, palace, prison, in exile, at home

    • Written by men from all occupations: kings, peasants, doctors, fishermen, tax collectors, scholars, etc.

    • Written in different times: war, peace, poverty, prosperity, freedom and slavery

    • Written in different moods: heights of joy to the depths of despair

    • Written in harmonious agreement on a widely diverse range of subjects and doctrines.

    "10 Longest Books in the Bible"

    1) Psalm - 150 Chapters, 2,461 verses, 43,743 words

    2) Jeremiah - 52 chapters, 1,364 verses, 42,659 words

    3) Ezekiel - 48 chapters, 1,273 verses, 39,407 words

    4) Genesis - 50 chapters, 1,533 verses, 38,267 words

    5) Isaiah - 66 chapters, 1,292 verses, 37,044 words

    6) Numbers - 36 chapters, 1,288 verses, 32,902 words

    7) Exodus - 40 chapters, 1,213 verses, 32.602 words

    8) Deuteronomy - 34 chapters, 959 verses, 28,461 words

    9) 2 Chronicles - 36 chapters, 822 verses, 26,074 words

    10) Luke - 24 chapters, 1,151 verses, 25,944 words

    "10 Shortest Books in the Bible"

    1) 3 John - 1 chapter, 14 verses, 299 words

    2) 2 John - 1 chapter, 13 verses, 303 words

    3) Philemon - 1 chapter, 25 verses, 445 words

    4) Jude - 1 chapter, 25 verses, 613 words

    5) Obadiah - 1 chapter, 21 verses, 670 words

    6) Titus - 3 chapters, 46 verses, 921 words

    7) 2 Thessalonians - 3 chapters, 47 verses, 1,042 words

    8) Haggai - 2 chapters, 38 verses, 1,131 words

    9) Nahum - 3 chapters, 47 verses, 1,285 words

    10) Jonah - 4 chapters, 48 verses, 1,321.


    Bible Concordance

    Every word in the Bible is listed in this Index in alphabetical order, besides many other words related to Scripture but not actually found in the text itself.

    Encyclopedia Of All Things In The Bible

    The Holy Bible is rooted in fact, in the common life of the people. The words of Scripture are thick with imagery drawn from everyday life: the voice of the turtledove in spring, the wondrous flight of the eagle in the air, the sturdy industry of the ant. Although the Bible reaches through time into eternity, from life on earth to mansions in Heaven, yet it is fi rmly rooted in things, people, and places.

    A Dictionary of Christian Biography and Literature

    This reference book is a valuable resource for teachers, students, pastors, and anyone interested in early Christian history. A heralded religious academic, Henry Wace attended King's College London and Oxford and served in many churches in his time, even becoming the Dean of Canterbury in 1903. His dictionary is a comprehensive compilation of over 800 important Christian characters, challengers, and literature. It features a complete overview of the major players of Christianity from its beginnings to the sixth century. The book also includes a profile of each of the major heresies and sects of Christianity though the ages and an analysis of the creeds and literature of the early church. Concise yet detailed, this dictionary is a natural choice for any book collection in need of a reliable review of Christian history.

    Jesus in India

    The book was completed in 1899 and was partly serialised in the Review of Religions in 1902-1903. It was published in book form shortly after Ghulam Ahmad’s death in 1908. The first complete English translation was published in 1944.

    Plato The Complete Works

    This is clearly the definitive edition in English of the Platonic writings. It replaces completely the Hamilton-Cairns collection. . . . The notes are at just the right level, and the index is very helpful. The translations are both readable and accurate.

    Queen of Sheba

    The Queen of Sheba is the monarch mentioned in the Bible and then in later works who travels to Jerusalem to experience the wisdom of King Solomon (c. 965-931 BCE) of Israel first-hand. The queen is first mentioned in I Kings 10:1-13 and in II Chronicles 9:1-12 in the Bible, then in the later Aramaic Targum Sheni, then the Quran, and finally the Ethiopian work known as the Kebra Negast; later writings featuring the queen, all religious in nature, come basically from the story as first told in the Bible.

    The Bible Atlas

    The Bible Atlas is a terrific resource for those of us who digest maps like others read comic books. Here you will find nearly no texts but hundreds of detailed political maps, historical maps, city maps, 3-D maps of Palestine, explanatory maps, maps of journeys by biblical figures, geographical expansion of empires, churches and much more. All in color and the atlas is free – a great tool for researching and understanding the historical, geopolitical and religious aspects of the Middle East and Bible history.

    The Complete Aristotle

    The Works of Aristotle is a collection of the English translations of Aristotle.

    The Da Vinci Myth Vs The Gospel Truth

    The Da Vinci Code have sold nearly 50 million copies sold. The book is both a cultural phenomenon—and a direct attack on Christianity’s 2,000 year-old claim that Jesus Christ is God. Authors D. James Kennedy, Ph.D., and Jerry Newcombe offer historical evidence to dispense with The Da Vinci Code fictions, including the assertions that the New Testament is unreliable and the deity of Christ is a fourth century invention.

    The Holy War by John Bunyan

    In the year 1682 there was published by Dorman Newman, ‘at the King’s Arms in the Poultry,’ and Benjamin Alsop, ‘at the Angel and Bible in the Poultry,’ a volume entitled ‘The Holy War, made by Shaddai upon Diabolus for the regaining of the Metropolis of the World; or the Losing and Taking again of the Town of Mansoul.’ It was the work of John Bunyan, who, sixteen years before, had published the story of his own spiritual struggle under the title of ‘Grace abounding to the Chief of Sinners’; and, but four years before, had produced ‘The Pilgrim’s Progress’