^ abcdefThe Peshitta, the traditional Syriac Bible, excludes 2 Peter, 2–3 John, Jude, and Revelation, but Bibles of the modern Syriac Orthodox Church include later translations of those books. Still today the lectionary followed by the Syrian Orthodox Church, present lessons from only the twenty-two books of Peshitta.
^The 24 cărți of the ebraică Bible are the same as the 39 cărți of the Protestant Vechiul Testament, only divided and ordered differently: the cărți of the Minor Prophets are in Christian Bibles twelve different cărți, and in ebraică Bibles, one book called "The Twelve". Likewise, Christian Bibles divide the cărți of Kingdoms in to four cărți, either 1-2 Samuel and 1-2 Kings or 1-4 Kings: Biblia ebraicăs divide these in to two cărți. The Jews likewise keep 1-2 Chronicles/Paralipomenon as one book. Ezra and Nehemiah are likewise combined in the Biblia ebraică, as they are in many Orthodox Bibles, instead of divided in to two cărți, as per the Catholic and Protestant tradition.
^ abcdThe cărți of Samuel and Kings are often called First through Fourth Kings in the Catholic tradition, much like the Orthodox.
^ abcdefNames in parentheses are the Septuagint names and are often used by the Orthodox Christians.
^Philip Schaff (editors), Church Fathers; Alexander Roberts, James Donaldson (1994). The Nicene and Post-Nicene Fathers. Series II, Volume VI: Jerome, Letters and Select Works. Hendrickson. p. 8000. ISBN978-1-56563-116-8
^Contemporary scholars believe the Hebrews to have been written in Greek, though a minority believe it was originally written in Hebrew, then translated into Greek by Luke. See Wikipedia's New Testament article.