- The Reliability of the New Testament, by Phil Fernandes
- Background Issues to the Study of the New Testament, by Ben Witherington III
- The Four Gospels and the Other Gospels: Is Our Canon Right?(MP3), by Richard Bauckham
- The Gospel of Matthew-- Matthew, a tax-collector and apostle.
- The Gospel of Mark-- Mark, a follower of Peterand also of Paul.
- The Gospel of Luke-- Luke, a follower of Paul and a physician.
- The Gospel of John-- John, a fisherman and apostle.
- Epistle to the Romans
- First Epistle to the Corinthians
- Second Epistle to the Corinthians
- Epistle to the Galatians
- First Epistle to the Thessalonians
- Second Epistle to the Thessalonians
- First Epistle to Timothy
- Second Epistle to Timothy
- Epistle to Titus
- Epistle to the Hebrews-- Anonymous, traditionally attributed to Paul, but differs greatly from both original Pauline letters and deuteropauline tradition
- Epistle of James-- James, "the brother of the Lord"
- First Epistle of Peter-- Peter the Apostle
- Second Epistle of Peter-- Peter the Apostle
- First Epistle of John-- John the Apostle
- Second Epistle of John-- John the Apostle
- Third Epistle of John-- John the Apostle
- Epistle of Jude-- Jude, brother of James
Historicity of the New Testament
See main article: Historicity of the New Testament
New Testament use of the Old Testament
The New Testament use of the Old Testament is an important issue within the study of the interpretation of the Bible and especially messianic prophecies concerning Jesus. "The fourth edition of the United Bible Societies' Greek Testament (1993) lists 343 Old Testament quotations in the New Testament, as well as no fewer than 2, 309 allusions and verbal parallels. The books most used are Psalms (79 quotations, 333 allusions), and Isaiah (66 quotations, 348 allusions). In the Book of Revelation, there are no formal quotations at all, but no fewer than 620 allusions." 
See main article: New Testament use of the Old Testament
New Testament Textual Criticism
New Testament Textual Criticism examines the existing manuscript witnesses to the New Testament in order to produce a text that is as close as possible to the original. The New Testament has been preserved in more manuscripts than any other ancient work, having over 5,300 Greek manuscripts dating from the 3rd century to the 16th century. The task of the textual critic, therefore, is to sort through the variants and establish a "critical text" that is intended to represent the original by best explaining the state of all extant witnesses.
See main article: New Testament Textual CriticismResources
- Kenneth Berdingand Matthew Williams, What the New Testament Authors Really Cared About: A Survey of Their Writings. Kregel, 2008.
- Gary M. Burge, et al. The New Testament in Antiquity: A Survey of the New Testament within Its Cultural Context. Zondervan, 2009.
- D. A. Carsonand Douglas Moo, An Introduction to the New Testament.2nd edition. Zondervan, 2005.
- Walter A. Elwell and Robert W. Yarbrough, Encountering the New Testament,: A Historical and Theological Survey. 2nd edition. Baker Academic, 2005.
- Scot McKnightand Grant Osborne, eds. The Face of New Testament Studies: A Survey of Recent Research. Baker Academic, 2004.
- David DeSilva, An Introduction to the New Testament: Contexts, Methods and Ministry Formation. IVP, 2004.
- New Testament Reading Room(NT resources, incl. commentaries), by Arnold Neufeldt-Fast, PhD, Tyndale Seminary
- IVP New Testament Commentaries
- Five Foundations for Unity in the NT, by Matt Harmon
- New Testament Worldview(PDF), by Vern Poythress
- The Pastoral Epistles and the Mind of Paul, by Donald Guthrie