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Chapter by Chapter Christian Bible Study

New Testament Books

The Book of Matthew (1-12): The Book of Matthew is a in-depth study which uncovers new meaning, discoveries, and revelations as the word of God constantly grows, giving us insight to more wisdom and understanding. read more

The Book of Matthew (13-22):  In chapter 13-22 of the book of Matthew you will find one of the most important teachings by Christ. We will discover the parables of the Kingdom that align with the many mysteries that have been open to us.  read more

The Book of Matthew (23-28) : Jesus addresses the crowds and covers the crucifixion and resurrection of Christ. read more

The Book of Mark (1-10): Mark was just a teenager at the time of his calling. He was a cousin of Barnabas (Colossians 4:10). His mother's name was "Mary" (Acts 12:12). Not being a disciple at the time, he learned from the other disciples and Christ Himself. read more

The Book of Mark (11-16): The Book of Mark is also know for some of the wonderful Parables of Christ, especially the parable of the sower. read more

The Book of Luke (1-9): The Gospel of Luke (light giver), is the third and longest of the four canonical Gospels. This synoptic gospel is an account of the life and ministry of Jesus of Nazareth. read more

The Book of Luke (10-20): The author is traditionally identified as Luke the Evangelist who was also a medical doctor. Luke paid great attention to detail, including dates and events that happened throughout the life of Christ. read more

The Book of Luke (21-24): Luke tells us of certain popular stories, such as the Prodigal Son and the Good Samaritan, that are found only in this gospel. This account also has a special emphasis on prayer, the activity of the Holy Spirit, women, and joyfulness. read more

The Book of John (1-8): The Gospel of John (the disciple whom Jesus loved), was written in Ephesus about 90-100 AD, apparently by the same author or authors who wrote the three epistles of John and the book of Revelation. read more

The Book of John (9-16): The Gospel of John was obviously addressed primarily to Christians, not to the heathen. It gives the inner life and teachings of Christ as revealed to his disciples. read more

The Book of John (17-21): After the Lord had risen, John the Apostle was the first to recognize the presence of his risen Lord; and Peter being the first to plunge into the water and swim toward the shore where He stood calling them. read more

The Book of Acts (1-14): Acts outlines the history of the Apostolic age. The Early church fathers wrote that Luke was a physician in Antioch and an adherent of the Apostle Paul. It is said to be that the author of the Gospel of Luke is the same as the author of the Acts of the Apostles. read more

The Book of Acts (15-28): Tradition holds that the text was written by Luke the companion of Paul, and this traditional view of Luke's authorship is widely held as the view which most satisfactorily explains all the data. read more

The Book of Romans: Romans was written from Corinth by the apostle Paul around A.D. 56-58. The purpose of the book was to proclaim the glory of the Lord Jesus Christ by teaching doctrine, and to edify and encourage the believers who would receive his letter. read more

The Book of 1 Corinthians: Corinthians was written from Ephesus by the Apostle Paul sometime between 53 - 57 A.D. Paul, who started as one of Christianity's most zealous enemies, was hand-picked by Jesus Christ to become the gospel's most ardent messenger. read more

The Book of 2 Corinthians: Paul preached (as Christ did), against denominationalism. He taught Christ Crucified, and that everything in the Word is of Christ, not of man. read more

The Book of Galatians: The book of Galatians became the cornerstone of the Protestant Reformation. "The salvation by grace through faith," was the theme for the reformers. read more

The Book of Ephesians: The Epistle to the Ephesians is one of the books of the bible in the New Testament traditionally said to be written by Paul while he was in prison in Rome around 63 A.D. read more

The Book of Philippians: The letter was written to the church at Philippi, one of the earliest churches to be founded in Europe. They were very attached to Paul, just as he was very fond of them. read more   

The Book of Colossians: During the first generation after Jesus, Paul's epistles to various churches helped establish early Christian theology. The book of Colossians was written around 59-62 A.D. by Paul while in prison and is similar to the book of Ephesians. read more  

The Book of 1 Thessalonians: The first letter to the Thessalonians was likely the second of all Paul's letters, probably written by the end of A.D. 52. It was written after Timothy had returned from Macedonia, relating the state of the church in Thessalonica. read more

The Book of 2 Thessalonians: The second epistle to the Thessalonians was probably written from Corinth Greece not many months after the first. Apparently the first letter was misunderstood, especially regarding the second advent of Christ. read more

The Book of 1 Timothy: The First Epistle to Timothy is one of the three Pastoral Epistles, traditionally attributed to the apostle Paul and part of the New Testament of the bible. read more

The Book of 2 Timothy: The Second Epistle to Timothy is one of the three Pastoral Epistles, traditionally attributed to Paul, and is part of the canonical New Testament. In his letter, Paul urges Timothy to not have a "spirit of timidity" and to "not be ashamed to testify about our Lord." read more  

The Book of Titus: Titus was written in A.D. 67, and Paul had no more highly esteemed fellow laborer than Titus. Titus was led to the truth by Paul. read more

The Book of Philemon: Philemon was written around 60-61 A.D. The letter to Philemon was written while Paul was held a prisoner in Rome. read more

The Book of Hebrews: The book of Hebrews was written by Paul (disputed by many), between A.D. 65 and A.D. 85. Many place it after the book of II Timothy, circa A.D. 68. Some believe that Luke could have been the author of the book, as he was the scribe for Paul in the book of Acts. read more 

The Book of James: Jesus had two apostles named James, but the author of the book of James was James the brother of Jesus to whom the resurrected Christ evidently had made a special appearance, and who was prominent among the disciples. read more

The Book of 1 Peter: The Apostle Peter, also known as Shimon "Keipha" Ben-Yonah/Bar-Yonah, Simon Peter, Cephas and Keipha - original name Shimon or Simeon. Roman Catholic Churches and other Orthodox Churches consider Simon Peter a saint, and associate him with the foundation of the church in Rome. read more

The Book of 2 Peter: The Second Epistle of Peter is a book of the New Testament of the Bible, traditionally ascribed to Saint Peter but in modern times widely regarded as pseudonymous. According to the epistle itself, it was written by the apostle Peter, an eyewitness to Jesus' ministry. read more  

The Book of 1 John: The First Epistle of John was written in Ephesus about 90-110 AD, apparently by the same author or authors who wrote the Gospel of John and the other two epistles of John. read more  

The Book of 2 John: John 2 main message is to walk after Christ, beware of false teachers, false church doctrines, and to separate yourself from these deceivers. read more

The Book of 3 John: John 3 summarizes what you have learned from the first two books, the Epistles of John and how to apply it to everyday life. read more

The Book of Jude: Jude was a servant of Jesus Christ and the brother of James. Written as early as A.D. 41-46, some say A.D. 70-80. Jude is the English for Judas (loudas), the Greek form of Judah (to give thanks). read more  

The Book of Revelation: To begin our study on the Book of Revelation, we will start with the meaning of the word Revelation. If we go to the Greek dictionary of the Strong's concordance, we will find that it means "Apocalypse," or the unveiling. (#602 apokalupsis from the prime #601 apokalupto) which means, "to take off the cover." (i.e. disclose or reveal). read more