Codex Sinaiticus. The oldest known copy of the Bible (complete Bible) in the world is the Codex Sinaiticus, dating from 350 AD. The Codex, while not only translating Hebrew and Greek manuscripts into all Greek, documents the dramatic shift of preserving texts in a bound book form rather than the tradition of writing on scrolls. There is speculation this book was written in Egypt.
Papyrus manuscript of the Gospel of Matthew from an early copy of the New Testament in Greek. The surviving text of Matthew are verses 26:19-52. This portion of Matthew depicts the Last Supper, the betrayal by Judas, and the beginning of the Arrest of Jesus. This manuscript dates from around 300 AD and is at the University of Michigan.
Papyrus manuscript fragments of the Epistle to the Ephesians. It contains Ephesians 4:16-29; 4:31-5:13. Dates from around 250 AD, found in Egypt and was purchased for the Yale University Library.
Papyrus manuscript fragment of the Second Epistle to the Corinthians from an early copy of a New Testament in Greek. To the present day survived only pieces from one leaf. The surviving verses are 2 Corinthians 11:1-4; 6-9, Found in Egypt, dates from around 550 AD and is located in the Sackler Library in the University of Oxford England.
Papyrus manuscript fragment of the Letter to the Hebrews from an early New Testament in Greek. The surviving text of Hebrews are verses 1:7-12. Found in Egypt, dates from around 250 AD and is currently at the Sackler Library at Oxford England.
Papyrus manuscript fragment of the Gospel of Matthew from an ancient copy of the New Testament in Greek. The surviving texts of Matthew are verses 13:55-56; 14:3-5. Found in Egypt, dates from around 200 AD and it is currently housed at the Sackler Library (Papyrology Rooms, P. Oxy. 4403) at Oxford England.