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Source : Yahoo AnswersQuestion : When did the New Testament enter into the Bible? And why and where did they get all the books?

Answer by Mr. O
The process of putting the Bible together is one that is stretched out over many 100’s of years. By new testament times, they had most of the Old testament in scroll form and would take scrolls out and read from them in the temple and some wealthy people might even have a copy of a scroll themselves. The New testament began to come together as those who were there and others in the faith began to spread and churches began to form, there became a need to have written documents of teachings and the accounts of those present so that the new churches could have this information. So Gospel writers began the work of writing the stories of those involved from their testimonies and those who walked with Paul would write down the account and some of them were letters Paul wrote, etc. 100AD there is evidence of parts of the “new testament” being circulated around the country and eventually those parts began to come together as bigger parts and sections, one church may have a gospel of John and a few letters of Paul. Then as the church grows and spreads you begin to have other people make their own “gospels” to try to change the beliefs and ideas of what Christ began. Of the years you have a bigger body of believers and the need to “codify” or bring together a set of books that is the true word became necessary and that is where the different counsils came into view to use scientific methods to determine the true items from the false and then you have them set a group of items as what is true from the process and you being to have others translate the works from Hebrew and Greek into more common languages. I dont have dates but that is the way it happened, dates can be found on a lot of websites.

Answer by BibleChooser
The very first of what we might call “proto bibles” included all of the Scriptures of the New Testament. The two earliest known are Codex Vaticanus and Codex Sinaiticus. They also include *additional* books not included in any modern New Testament.

It wasn’t until 397 that an agreed-upon “biblical canon” was established at the council of Carthage. Most bibles produced after that time include only the “standard” New Testament Scriptures.

The New Testament books had been preserved by Christians since their authorship – carefully copied by hand and distributed or sold to other churches. You can see here that some of our still-existing manuscripts are very old, indeed.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/New_Testament_manuscripts#Dating_the_New_Testament_manuscripts

Jim, http://www.BibleChooser.com

Answer by Yusofa’s 3 Tribes & 2 Clans
Basically, it was still in flex at the First Church Council of Nicaea in 325 ce when Constantine voted for the Pauline view of his Christianity over the majority, which were the Arians. Oldest complete Christian Bible to date is the Codex Sinaiticus, around the 5th century, which has more books, and over 30,000 variants then what is read today by various denominations (there are over 200 Christian views today, with 62 common ones). The Latin Vulgate was the first popular one (all in Latin). The KJV came from a monk that knew little Greek, Hebrew or even Judaism at all, and created a Greek edition of the Latin.

First century, there was only 2 letters of Paul being circulated (85 ce) & the only Hebrew Bible was in Aramaic and contained only the Five Books of Moses before non-Jewish scholars could get copies of various translations from non-Jews. Only “laws” known about were the Noahite Laws for God-Fearers and the Mosaic Laws for Jews (which are the only ones bound by the Hebrew Bible). Confusion set in in later generations when some of the common folk could learn to read or write. It wasn’t until the 5th century that the general population had any opportunity to learn and still, this was only possible if you could afford it, thus, about 12% of the people could read. Jews, on the other hand, were taught early to read & write Aramaic (common language through out the various countries, and only 30% knew Hebrew. Philo wrote about the 1st century and the problem the poor Jews that were enslaved, “permanent” soldiers, etc. that never had a chance to learn.

The oldest ‘gospel’ found to date, is the Codex Tchacos written around 3rd cent. about Judas as a good guy and the “testament” was fortold & what transpired was predestined as laid out by Jesus with no one responsible for anything Jesus didn’t want happen with the power he had. Eusebius, a early Christian history (wrote around 300 ce), that Paul was the cause of the destruction of the Temple. Ebionites record a Simon Peter or Simon of Petra as a leader of the Noahites or God-Fearers in the Middle East and not a martyr. It is said that Paul traveled with a Simon a Samaritan, which is mentioned in the Clementine “Recognitions” and “Homilies” as the new “Christ”–which matches the description from the Ebionites & Arians, said to be esteemed by a John (some say the Baptist or Essene) that left the community under the influence of Paul and became Simonianites with a prostitute Helen. Mark is seen as an anonymous writer. Actually, the Church’s “Jerome Biblical Commentary” lists the gospels as being from anonymous authors.

To really see the big picture, see the Codex Sinaiticus and Codex Tchacos, both online. Some of the “books” came from the Nag Hammadi library, the Gospel of Thomas that has its verses throughout the various gospels. There is also the Secret Gospel of Mark, dated in pieces as from the 2nd cent. Seems the other gospels were written to include a more indepth version to bring in converts, each one adding or changing more than the previous one. Earliest gospel had no resurrection at all. Transubstantation was never part of the NT and there was never a mention of “son” of God in John, that was added later–see the various changes done to the NT from the wikipedia site on Codex Sinaiticus.

Check out also, “Blue Letter Bible” site for verses we think were in the NT and weren’t. Also, Jesus story in Islam is an Isha from Egyptian lore, born under a palm tree, with a heavenly table of food around them, etc. and only seen as a failed prophet in liberating the people from Rome, but did announce that Islam was coming in its answer for redemption. Review Zoroastrianism online on their books and customs that influenced NT as well as the “Book of the Dead” and “Life & Resurrection” in Egyptian mythology. Mithraism, Buddhism & Krishna (Hinduism) were in Holy Land since time of Alexander the Great & the miracles, titles & visions are found also in NT (see Dalai Lama’s book, “Buddha in Christ.”) Other books came from Greek lore & philosophy. Quotes from the Hebrew Bible were only added in the 5th century when both a Greek and Aramaic version was available.

Source : Yahoo AnswersQuestion : The life line on my palm is pretty short does that mean I`m gona die young?

I went to some sites online n found out that I`m die in my 40s or early 50s… My boyfriend`s life line reaches down to his wrist, does that mean he`ll live much longer than I will??

Answer by xxGossipxxGirlxx
yes it does , they wats they belived i did research for a number of years on palm reading so if u beleive in that stuff then if his line is longer he will live younger

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