0] Lee Strobel's The Case for Christ video, which helps us rethink on the street credibility issue through discussions with some serious scholars. (Note my own presentation on street level issues C1 - 21 here.)
1] The Jesus Movie [full form here], arguably the most watched movie in history.
2] Zeffirelli's 6+-hour Jesus of Nazareth TV miniseries, which gives a somewhat dramatised view of the wider context of the Gospels. (Amazon DVD here, accompanying book by William Barclay [warning, though quite erudite, a bit theologically liberalish; cf. here on the root-problem of modernist theology], here.)
3] The Visual Bible verse by verse initiative presentation of the Acts of the Apostles
In order to arrive at the meaning of ‘gospel’ within the confines of the letter to the Galatians, we must go back to the old question: where did the idea come from and what echoes did the word in consequence carry both for Paul and for his readers? . . . .the two backgrounds regularly proposed for Paul’s [usage] . . . are, predictably, the Hebrew scriptures on the one hand and pagan usage on the other. The line between the two tends to follow the old divide between those who suppose Paul to be basically a Jewish thinker and those who see him as having borrowed his fundamental ideas from Hellenism . . . .
So, what do we think? ENDIn terms of Gal. 4.1-7, the message of the Pauline gospel is this: the true god has sent his son, in fulfilment of the prophecies of scripture, to redeem his people from their bondage to false gods . . . ; he now sends his own spirit to make his people truly what they were before only in theory and hope—his own children, heirs of his world. Equipped with this gospel, the Galatian Christians now know the true god; or rather, as Paul quickly correct himself, they are known by him (4.9). 19 That is, they have received the great blessing promised by Isaiah throughout chs. 40-55: the one true god has revealed himself in saving them, routing the idols of the nations in doing so. The message of good news decisively confronts the power of the spurious gods . . . ["Gospel and Theology in Galatians," (Originally published in Gospel in Paul: Studies on Corinthians, Galatians and Romans for Richard N. Longenecker, eds. L. Ann Jervis and Peter Richardson, 1994, pp. 222–239. Journal for the Study of the New Testament, Supplement Series 108.]