In momentous events – such as the shooting of J.F.K. or a controversial call by a sports official – multiple camera angles provide additional insights which enable people to form stronger personal convictions about exactly what happened. The same principle underlies the most important life ever lived. New Testament scholar Tom Wright says Luke’s Gospel “is meant to make you sit up and think hard about Jesus as Lord of the whole world. Matthew’s is alike a beautifully bound book which the Christian must study and ponder at leisure, steadily reordering one’s life in the process. Mark’s is like a hastily printed revolutionary tract, stuffed into a back pocket, and frequently pulled out, read by torchlight, and whispered to one’s co-conspirators.” He adds, “Mark takes you by the scruff of the neck and tells you, breathlessly, that this is urgent and important and you’d better listen carefully.” On the other hand, he says, “John’s Gospel is designed to bring you to your knees in wonder, love and praise.” (The Original Jesus, p. 142-144).