Bible Trivia

This website will provide Bible trivia in the future. Stay tuned. In the meantime, try Super Bible Trivia for a few thousand questions for every chapter in the Bible.

Bible quiz organizations exist throughout the United States. See the Wikipedia page on Bible quizzes for more info.

Learn more about the Bible…

The Bible (Greek biblia τὰ βιβλία your “books”) is the collection of religious texts of Judaism and Christianity. There is no one single Bible, such as individual books (biblical canon), their content and their order vary between denominations. Integrate Judaism Tanakh divides into 24 books, while a minority stream of Judaism, Samaritans, accepts only five. 24 The texts of the Hebrew Bible are divided into 39 books in the Christian Old Testament, and complete the range of the Christian Bible Protestant canon of 66 books with 81 books of the Ethiopian Orthodox Bible.

The Jewish Bible, or Tanakh, is divided into three parts: (1) the five books of the Torah (“teaching” or “Act”) include the origins of the Israelite nation, its laws and its alliance with the God of Israel , (2) of Nevi’im (“Prophets”) containing the historical narrative of ancient Israel and Judah, more works of prophecy, and (3) of the Ketuvim (“Writings”), and poetic works philosophical, like the Psalms and the Book of Job.

The Christian Bible is divided into two parts. The first is called the Old Testament, containing the 39 (minimum) books of the Hebrew Scriptures, and the second portion is called the New Testament, containing a set of 27 books. The first four books of the New Testament form of the canonical gospels that tell the life of Christ and are at the heart of the Christian faith. Christian Bibles include the books of the Hebrew Bible, but arranged in a different order: the Bible ends with the Jewish people of Israel in Jerusalem and restored the temple and the Christian arrangement ends with the prophet Malachi. The oldest Christian Bibles are surviving Greek manuscripts of the fourth century, the oldest complete Bible is a Jewish Greek translation, also dating from the 4th century. The oldest complete manuscripts of the Hebrew Bible (the Masoretic text) dating from the Middle Ages.
During the three centuries after the establishment of Christianity in the 1st century, the fathers of the Evangelical Church compiled the accounts and letters of the apostles in the Christian Bible, which became known as the New Testament. The Old and New Testaments and are commonly called “The Holy Bible” (τὰ βιβλία τὰ ἅγια). The composition of the Old Testament canon is in dispute between the Christian groups: Protestants hold that the books of the Hebrew Bible to be canonical, Roman Catholics and Orthodox in addition consider the Deuterocanonical books, a group of Jewish books, to be canonical. The New Testament is composed of the Gospels (“good news”), the Acts of the Apostles, the Epistles (letters), and the Book of the Apocalypse.