New Testament Timeline

Early Second Century Mutorian Canon 4 Gospels, Acts, 13 Pauline letters, Jude, II John and Revelation and he makes reference to Revelation of Peter and the Wisdom of Solomon.
Early Second Century Marcion Gospel of Luke and 10 Pauline letters
Early Second Century Valentinus Matthew, Luke, Acts, John, I John, 10 Pauline letters, Hebrews and Revelation
Early Second Century Origen Undisputed: 4 Gospels, Acts, the Pauline letters, I Peter, I John, Revelation Disputed: II Peter, II and III John, James, Jude, the Didache. He included the Epistle of Barnabas, the Gospel of Hebrews, and the Acts of Paul and the Shepherd of Hermas was regarded as scripture.
Mid Second Century Cyprian the 4 Gospels, Acts, 9 Pauline letters (not Philemon), I Peter, I John, and Revelation. He saw the Shepherd of Hermas as scripture and considered the Didache as a collection of apostolic quotations.
Latter half of Second Century St. Clement Gospel of the Egyptians, the Preaching of Peter, and the Traditions of Matthias, but he preferred the four Gospels. He included Jude, I and II John, and I Peter
Late Second Century Irenaeus 4 gospels, Acts, I and II John, I Peter, 13 Pauline letters (excluding Philemon), James, Hebrews and Revelation. Shepherd of Hermas was seen as scripture.
Late Second Century Tertullian 4 Gospels, Acts, 13 of Paul’s letters, I Peter, I John , Jude, Revelation, and the Epistle to Hebrews.
Seventh Century Translation of Mutorian Canon into Latin
Fourth Century Codex Sinaiticus 27 books of the current New Testament including the Epistle of Barnabas and the Shepherd of Hermas
Fourth Century Codex Vaticanus It was torn at the end, and incomplete, but included 21 books and parts of Hebrews
Fourth Century Codex Cheltenham 4 Gospels, 13 Pauline Letters(not Hebrews), Acts, Revelation, I John and I Peter
Fifth Century Codex Alexandrinus 27 books of the present New Testament and I and II Clement
Sixth Century Codex Claromotanus I and II Thessalonians, Hebrews, Epistle of Barnabas, Shepherd of Hermas, Acts of Paul, and Revelation of Peter
Sixteenth Century Martin Luther To the 4 Gospels and 13 Pauline letters he did not want to but included Jude, James, Hebrews, and Revelation
1545 – 1563 Council of Trent The Catholic church officially closed the canon and no more can be added.
1672 – 1750 L.A. Muratori Discovered and published the Mutorian Canon