First clarification: "Adonai" is plural meaning God, Jesus & the Holy Spirit makeup the Godhead. Do not confuse this with "trinity" which does not exist.
All four Gospels record at least 18 of the same short narratives. Strikingly enough, only four events before the last week of Jesus’ life are recorded by all four authors: John the Baptist and his preaching, the baptism of the Savior, Jesus’ rejection at Nazareth, and the feeding of the five thousand.
The other 14 episodes recorded in all four Gospels occur after Jesus’ triumphal entry into Jerusalem the week before Easter. Thus, the last week of Jesus’ life, or the Passion Week, is the best documented narrative in the New Testament.
Matthew understood quite clearly that the Church had a worldwide destiny, as evidenced by his phrasing of the great commission: “Go ye therefore, and teach all nations, … and, lo, I am with you alway, even unto the end of the world.” (Matt. 28:19–20.)
The Gospel of Mark
The Gospel of Mark is the shortest in the New Testament, and biblical scholars have observed that Mark seems to be reflecting the attitude of Peter in this gospel.
But as an independent narrative, it has drama, detail, and insight. The first phrase of Mark’s gospel, “The beginning of the gospel of Jesus Christ … “seems to be an attempt to declare something most fundamental in gospel thought. What constitutes the “beginning” of the gospel for Mark?
Luke’s Gospel has been called “the most beautiful book in the world.” Its Christmas stories and the parables of the Prodigal Son and the Good Samaritan have captured the hearts of the Christian world. Luke emphasizes the historical, the humanitarian, and the spiritual, showing special concern about the part women played in the early years. John the Baptist’s mother Elisabeth, the Christmas story involving Mary, wives of authorities, and some unnamed women are all given interesting prominence in this Gospel. Luke also has special concern for the poor and the humble. (side note: Old Testament gives us the greatest love story of all time... Jacob (renamed Israel) met Rachel at the well and asked her father Laban to marry her. Laban said yes but first had to work for him for 7 years, agreement made. At the end of 7 years, Laban told Jacob/Israel that he must marry Leah first. Leah was Rachel's older sister and for the great love of Rachel, he worked 7 more years.) Come on guys, how many of you would work for your woman?