These are what we call the 'YMMV items.' Things that some people find in this work. We call them 'your mileage might vary' because not everyone sees these things in the same way. This starts discussions in the trope lists, a thing we don't want. Please use the discussion page if you'd like to discuss any of these items.
YMMV: The Four Gospels
Alternative Character Interpretation: And Alternative Interpretation, period. The differences in doctrine in various forms of Christianity are a testament to this, despite all of them using the same scriptures - they interpret or even translate the details differently. Similarly, scholars who write about the "real" historical Jesus often have different interpretations of him and his times.
A specific one is the case of Judas. The Gospels all say Jesus foresaw that Judas would betray him, but Jesus' words to him in the Gospel of John, "What you are about to do, do quickly" is sometimes taken further to mean that Jesus ordered Judas to betray him beforehand. This interpretation appears in the Gnostic Gospel of Judas, which was never part of the Biblical canon, and the novel and film The Last Temptation of Christ.
Big Lipped Alligator Moment: The guy running naked during the arrest of Jesus. Some scholars actually use this as an argument for the historicity of Mark's gospel— a good author would never include such a bizarrely off-key event at the dramatic high point of the story, unless maybe he was recording something that actually happened.
I Am Not Shazam: "Christ" is a descriptive title note taken from the Greek christos, which translates the Hebrew messiah meaning "anointed one", not Jesus' name or surname.
Misaimed Fandom: Ever hear a gun-toting badass proclaim "let God sort them out"? Yeah, that originated as a reference to the Parable of the Wheat and the Taresnote Weeds, a rather different context...
Moral Event Horizon: Judas' betrayal of Jesus, which may be subverted by his guilt afterward. Though some consider his suicide as a worse deed than the betrayal, because it meant he permanently turned down the opportunity to repent.
Obvious Judas: Judas Iscariot is the Trope Namer for betraying Jesus. However, the trope itself is actually averted: when Jesus tells His disciples that He knows one of them will betray Him, none of them have any clue who it might be, and all ask, "Lord, is it I?"