The Hebrew Bible, contains twenty-four books divided into three parts; the five books of the Torah ("teaching" or "law"), ("prophets"), and the ("writings"). The first part of Christian Bibles is the Old Testament, which contains, at minimum, the twenty-four books of the Hebrew Bible divided into thirty-nine books and ordered differently than the Hebrew Bible. The Catholic Church and Eastern Christian churches also hold certain deuterocanonical books and passages to be part of the Old Testament canon. The second part is the New Testament, containing twenty-seven books; the four Canonical gospels, Acts of the Apostles, twenty-one Epistles or letters and the Book of Revelation.
The English word Bible is from the Latin “biblia”.
The Old Testament is a Christian term for a collection of religious writings of ancient Israel , that form the major and first section of Christian Bibles, in contrast to the Christian New Testament which deals explicitly with 1st century Christianity. The Old Testament contains 39 (Protestant) or 46 (Catholic) or more (Orthodox and other) books, divided, very broadly, into the Pentateuch (meaning "five books"), the historical books, the "wisdom" books and the prophets. Torah
The Torah is also known as the "Five Books of Moses" or the Pentateuch, meaning "five scroll-cases".The Hebrew names of the books are derived from the first words in the respective texts. The Torah comprises the following five books:
The Book of Genesis (from the Latin Vulgate, in turn borrowed or transliterated from Greek meaning "origin"; Hebrew: In [the] beginning"), is the first book of the Hebrew Bible and the Christian Old Testament. The basic narrative expresses the central theme: God creates the world and appoints man as his regent, but man proves disobedient and God destroys his world through the Flood. The new post-Flood world is equally corrupt, but God does not destroy it, instead calling one man, Abraham, to be the seed of its salvation. At God's command Abraham descends from his home into the land of Canaan, given to him by God, where he dwells as a sojourner, as does his son Isaac and his grandson Jacob. Jacob's name is changed to Israel, and through the agency of his son Joseph, the children of Israel descend into Egypt, 70 people in all with their households, and God promises them a future of greatness. Genesis ends with Israel in Egypt, ready for the coming of Moses and the Exodus. The narrative is punctuated by a series of covenants with God, successively narrowing in scope from all mankind (the covenant with Noah) to a special relationship with one people alone (Abraham and his descendants through Isaac and Jacob). Exodus
The Book of Exodus or, simply, Exodus (from Greek Exodos, meaning "going out"; Hebrew: "Names"), is the second book of the Hebrew Bible, and of the five books of the Torah (the Pentateuch). The Greek and English name originates with the Septuagint translation of the 3rd century BCE.
The book tells how the children of Israel leave slavery in Egypt through the strength of Yahweh, the god who has chosen Israel as his people. Led by their prophet Moses they journey through the wilderness to Mount Sinai, where Yahweh promises them the land of Canaan (the "Promised Land") in return for their faithfulness. Israel enters into a covenant with Yahweh who gives them their laws and instructions for the Tabernacle, the means by which he will dwell with them and lead them to the land, and give them peace. Leviticus
The Book of Leviticus (from Greek Leuitikos,...