Report of Junilius. (about A.D. 550) An African bishop of the sixth century. After visiting the Syrian churches he wrote a work describing their practices, in which his list is given. See Latin text in Westcott, appendix D.

The Stichometry of Nicephorus. (about A.D. 550) Given as an appendix to the Chronography of Nicephorus of Constantinople, to which it was probably attached about the middle of the ninth century. It is, however, considerably older than this and may date back to about the sixth century. It gives a list of canonical and apocryphal books of the Old and New Testaments together with the number of stichoi or lines which each book contained.

Cassiodorus. (about A.D. 560) The learned founder of two monasteries near Squillace (southern Italy). His list appears in the encyclopedia of sacred literature he compiled for his monks, in which he also respectfully gives the catalog of Jerome.

Leontius. (about A.D. 590) A writer against heresies. He resided first in Byzantium and later entered a monastery near Jerusalem. His list includes only the books of the Hebrew canon.

Isadore of Seville. (about A.D. 625) Archbishop of Seville (Spain), and founder of a school in that city. His list appears in an encyclopedia he compiled for his students. See Latin text in Westcott, appendix D.

List of the Sixty Books. (about A.D. 650) Found attached to certain manuscripts of the Questions and Responses of Anastasius of Sinai (c. 650) and is probably from about the same time.

Peshitta Version. (about A.D. 400) The old Syriac version did not include the Second and Third Epistles of John, the Second Epistle of Peter, the Epistle of Jude, and the Revelation of John. These were not generally received as Scripture in the Syrian churches until the ninth century.