UK arrested Tommy Robinson for reporting child-rape gangs that the government caters to. The UK banned reporting of his arrest, denied him a lawyer, and is trying to have him assassinated in prison. Regardless of how you feel about his views, this is a totalitarian government.

Tommy Robinson isn't the first to that the UK has jailed after a secret trial. Melanie Shaw tried to expose child abuse in a Nottinghamshire kids home -- it wasn't foreigners doing the molesting, but many members of the UK's parliament. The government kidnapped her child and permanently took it away. Police from 3 forces have treated her like a terrorist and themselves broken the law. Police even constantly come by to rob her phone and money. She was tried in a case so secret the court staff had no knowledge of it. Her lawyer, like Tommy's, wasn't present. She has been held for over 2 years in Peterborough Prison. read, read

List of early Christian literature

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Symbolic artwork of the Gospels; Matthew, Mark, Luke and John.

Below is a list of early Christian literature. The scope covered is prominent pieces of early Christian literature from the earliest Apostolic days of the Church, until the death of the latest Church Father, Isidore of Seville in 636. Much of this was authored within the borders of the Roman Empire. Differences between East and West, which eventually led to the Great Schism of 1054 (between the Catholic Church and Orthodox Church) occurred gradually as Germanic tribes took over the West and Greeks held onto the East, both claiming to be Christian Rome's true heirs. Many early works were written by Apostles, Church Fathers or clerics, or other prominent figures. Texts which feature in the New Testament are featured in bold, with translations provided from both the King James Bible and Douay-Rheims Bible (the most respected English language translations).


1st century

Title Author Year Details Link
Epistle of James St. James the Just 45 James was an Apostle, he was the first Bishop of Jerusalem. He is said to have been the son of St. Joseph by a prior wife and was thus a Judahite. Famously, Martin Luther attacked it because it disproved his heresy of salvation by faith alone (sola fide). (DR) (KJV)
Gospel of Matthew St. Matthew the Apostle 49 Authored in Aramaic. According to the Church Fathers, this is the oldest and was authored in Jerusalem. This has been challenged since the 19th century. (DR) (KJV)
First Epistle to the Thessalonians St. Paul the Apostle 51 Paul was an Apostle, a Benjaminite and initially a Pharisee who persecuted Christians. He claimed to have converted and strongly encouraged participation of non-Israelites in the Church. This was written to previously pagan Greeks. (DR) (KJV)
Second Epistle to the Thessalonians St. Paul the Apostle 52 Some of the Christians were concerned about whether followers who had already died would still be able to partake in the Second Coming. This was the response from Paul. (DR) (KJV)
Epistle to the Philippians St. Paul the Apostle 52 (DR) (KJV)
Epistle to Philemon St. Paul the Apostle 53 (DR) (KJV)
First Epistle to the Corinthians St. Paul the Apostle 53 (DR) (KJV)
Epistle to the Galatians St. Paul the Apostle 55 (DR) (KJV)
Second Epistle to the Corinthians St. Paul the Apostle 55 (DR) (KJV)
Epistle to the Romans St. Paul the Apostle 58 (DR) (KJV)
Gospel of Mark St. Mark the Evangelist 60 Mark is said to have been a Levite, one of the Seventy Disciples, he founded the Church of Alexandria. Since the 19th century, some proponents of higher criticism, typically Protestant, have claimed this is the oldest Gospel. (DR) (KJV)
Epistle of Barnabas St. Barnabas of Cyprus 60 Apocrypha. Some of the content is similar to that found in the Didache. Founded the Church of Cyprus. The text is strongly critical of the Judaisers, rejects circumcision and states that only Christians have a covenant with God. Yes
Gospel of Luke St. Luke the Evangelist 62 Luke was a Greek Aryan born in Antioch, he converted to Christianity under St. Paul the Apostle. This is the longest of the Gospels and was written in Greek language. It states that Jesus Christ is the Son of God. (DR) (KJV)
Acts of the Apostles St. Luke the Evangelist 63 Luke tells us about the early history of the Christian Church, particularly focusing on St. Paul and St. Peter. Details the Pharisaic Sanhedrin's persecution of the Christians. (DR) (KJV)
Teaching of the Twelve Apostles (Didache) Unknown 65 Apocrypha. Earliest example of a catechism, lays out the nature of Christianity, especially so it can be understood by Gentile converts. It deals with ethics, sacraments (such as baptism and the Eucharist) and Church organisation. Yes
First Epistle of Clement St. Clement of Rome 96 The fourth Bishop of Rome and an Apostolic Father. A letter to the Church in Corinth, due to the ongoing clerical conflict there. It is influenced by the Epistle to the Hebrews and supportive of St. Paul the Apostle. Yes
Book of Revelation
(Apocalypse of John)
St. John the Evangelist 96 (DR) (KJV)
Seven Letters of Ignatius St. Ignatius of Antioch 98 There are seven letters in the collection to the Ephesians, Magnesians, Trallians, Romans, Philadelphians, Smyrnaeans and to St. Polycarp of Smyrna. Early evidence of Christian theology, including teaching divinity of Jesus Christ, the Eucharist and the place of Bishops over presbyters and deacons in Church heirarchy. Yes
Gospel of John St. John the Evangelist 100 This work was written partly at the urging of elders of the Christian community to clarify some positions and dispel the heresies of the Gnostics, such as the teachings of Cerinthus (who was inspired by Egyptian mysticism, according to his critics). (DR) (KJV)

2nd century

Title Author Year Details Link
Epistle to Diognetus Unknown 130 Authored by disciple of St. John the Evangelist, some attributed it to St. Justin Martyr due to the contents (pro-Christian apology to a pagan). Authored to a high profile Greek pagan, explaining Christianity, is highly critical of Judaisers and Jews. Yes
Shepherd of Hermas Hermas of Rome 150 Apocrypha. Brother of St. Pius I of Rome, who was an early Bishop of Rome. The document uses allegory. Comprises five visions, twelve mandates and ten parables. It calls the faithful to repent of the sins that have harmed the Christian Church. Yes
Address to the Greeks Tatian the Assyrian 152 Tatian was from Syria, but came to Rome. Closely associated with St. Justin Martyr, later accused of falling into Gnosticism. This text defended the antiquity of Christianity, via the Old Testament to the Greek pagans. Yes
First Apology of Justin Martyr St. Justin Martyr 155 A former Greek pagan. This was authored to Roman Emperor, Antoninus Pius, arguing against the suppression of Christians. He defends Christians from criticisms, ethically and philosophically, claiming that Socrates and Plato were proto-Christians. Yes
Letter to the Philippians St. Polycarp of Smyrna 160 A disciple of St. John the Evangelist. Not to be confused with St. Paul Apostle's Epistle to the Philippians. To the Church in Philippi, Macedonia. Advising to them steadfastness in Christian life, against temptations of apostasy and to carry out good works. Yes
Apology to Autolycus St. Theophilus of Antioch 169 Pagan convert from Syria. First man to use the word "Trinity" to describe the nature of God. This work itself was an apology to a pagan friend. He claimed that the Old Testament was more ancient than the writings of the Greeks. He also explains the meaning of the term "Christian." Yes
Against Heresies St. Irenaeus of Lyons 180 A Greek familiar with St. Polycarp of Smyrna. Attack on the Gnostics, particularly those under the leadership of Valentius. Gnostics claimed they had a secret oral tradition handed down from Christ, while St. Irenaeus argued that Church episcopacy and the scriptures were the legitimate guardians of tradition. Yes

4th century

Title Author Year Details Link
Ecclesiastical History Eusebius of Caesarea 324 The first full-length historical narrative written from a Christian point of view. It mentions Judean history, Christian teachers, heresies, lists of bishops in prominent sees, relations with non-Christian and martyrdoms. Yes

See also

External links

Part of this article consists of modified text from Metapedia (which sadly became a Zionist shill), page of early Christian literature and/or Wikipedia (is liberal-bolshevistic), page of early Christian literature, and the article is therefore licensed under GFDL.