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The Bible is a canonical collection of texts considered sacred in Judaism or Christianity. Different religious groups include different books within their canons, in different orders, and sometimes divide or combine books, or incorporate additional material into canonical books. Christian Bibles range from the sixty-six books of the Protestant canon to the eighty-one books of the Ethiopian Orthodox Church canon.

Contents

Hebrew BibleEdit

ProphetsEdit

KingsEdit

PriestsEdit

Tribes of IsraelEdit

According to the Book of Genesis, the Israelites were descendants of the sons of Jacob, who was renamed Israel after wrestling with an angel. His twelve male children become the ancestors of the Twelve Tribes of Israel.

New TestamentEdit

Jesus and his relativesEdit

Apostles of JesusEdit

The Twelve:[1]

Others:

PriestsEdit

ProphetsEdit

Other believersEdit

Secular rulersEdit

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Matthew 10:2-4, Mark 3:16-19, Luke 6:14-16, Acts 1:13
  2. ^ Paul is a self-described apostle.Rom 1:1, 1 Cor 1:1, 2 Cor 1:1, Gal 1:1, Eph 1:1, Col 1:1, 1 Tim 1:1, 2 Tim 1:1, and Titus 1:1
  3. ^ Matthias is the apostle who replaced Judas Iscariot. Acts 1:15-26
  4. ^ Described as an apostle alongside Paul; see Acts 14:14; Gal 2:9; 1 Cor 9:5-6.
  5. ^ Paul refers to him as an apostle; see Gal 1:19; 1 Cor 9:5; see also Jas 1:1.
  6. ^ Alongside James, included as one of the brothers of Jesus who were apostles; see 1 Cor 9:5 and Jude 1:1.
  7. ^ Philemon 1:23
  8. ^ Colossians 4:12-13