The Montantist heresy where men were condemned as heretics for claiming they could speak in tongues and were inspired by God, sound exactly like modern Pentecostals and Charismatics.
"And so the Montanists came to be criticized also for expanding the realm of revelation beyond the apostolic age. The Pseudo -Tertullian charges, "They say that the Paraclete said more in Montanus than Christ revealed in the Gospel, and they say he has said not only more, but things that are better and greater" (Adv. omn. haer. 7). The opponents of Montanism, therefore, expressed the conviction that the period of revelation had ended." (Lee Martin McDonald, James A. Sanders, Editors: The Canon Debate; Everett Ferguson, Factors Leading to the Selection and Closure of the New Testament Canon, p 316, 2002)
"Moreover, Origen believed the writing of scripture had ceased, and regarded its contents as "complete.' [fn #105] Presumably Eusebius would have had copied his twenty-six book New Testament in addition to the Septuagint. 106 That may help account for the numerous Greek lists of the scriptures that correspond to our New Testament but lack Revelation." [Footnote # 105 Hom. Jes. Nav. 7.1 and Comm. Matt. 10.12. Cf. the end of his Prologue to the Comm. Cant., where Prov. 22:28, "Do not remove the ancient landmark that your ancestors set up," is quoted in support of not giving a place to apocryphal writings.] (Lee Martin McDonald, James A. Sanders, Editors: The Canon Debate; Everett Ferguson, Factors Leading to the Selection and Closure of the New Testament Canon, p 319, 2002)