John's Gospel is noted for depicting certain doctrinal matters and historical events in markedly differently ways than in the other three Gospels, which were probably written a few decades earlier. The differences may be intended to show that Christianity had "matured" from its Jewish origins, and was no longer to be considered a junior sect of Judaism.
Gospel of John in Gunpowder EmpireEdit
As circulated in Agrippan Rome, the New Testament had only three Gospels: Matthew, Mark, and Luke. Any observer from the home timeline would notice that the Gospel of John was conspicuously absent. In fact, in all Agrippan literature, there was no indication that its author had even been born in that alternate. Comparative Crosstime Bible Studies enthusiasts liked to research this mystery.