Modern Judaism generally recognizes a single set of canonical books known as the Tanakh, or Hebrew or Jewish Bible. It comprises three parts: the Torah ("Teaching", also known as the Pentateuch or "Five Books of Moses"), the Prophets, and the Writings. It was primarily written in Hebrew with some small portions in Aramaic.
Most of Protestant Christianity uses the books of the Tanakh, in a different order, as the Old Testament. Other Christian groups, such as the Catholics and Orthodox, include additional books in their Old Testament, called the Deuterocanonical Books, or the Apocrypha. The Christian Bible includes both the Old Testament and a collection of newer canonical books known as the New Testament.