The Book of Luke

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The birth, ministry, death, resurrection, and ascension of Jesus Christ are all narrated in the Gospel of Luke. It makes to a two-volume work known as Luke-Acts, which comprises the Acts of the Apostles and accounts for 27.5% of the New Testament.

The combined work divides 1st century Christian history into three parts, the first two of which are covered by the gospel: the life of Jesus the Messiah from his conception to the start of his mission in the encounter with John the Baptist, then his ministry, which included events like the Sermon on the Plain and its Beatitudes, and his Passion, death, and resurrection.

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Bible Verses from Luke

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Below are some powerful verses from the Gospel of Luke. Check them out now!

  •  Luke 6:30-31 “Give to everyone who asks you, and if anyone takes what belongs to you, do not demand it back. Do to others as you would have them do to you.”
  • Luke 6:46 “Why do you call me, ‘Lord, Lord,’ and do not do what I say?”
  • Luke 10:2 “He told them, ‘The harvest is plentiful, but the workers are few. Ask the Lord of the harvest, therefore, to send out workers into his harvest field.’”
  • Luke 19:10 “For the Son of Man came to seek and to save the lost.”
  • Luke 23:34 “Jesus said, ‘Father, forgive them, for they do not know what they are doing.’”

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Who Wrote The Gospel of Luke?

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According to scholars, Luke, a physician and follower of Jesus Christ who travelled with the apostle Paul, wrote Gospel of Luke. Luke is mentioned by name as one of Paul’s “fellow laborers” alongside Mark, Aristarchus, and Demas, despite the fact that none of the four gospel narratives specifies who wrote them (Philemon 24 NIV).

Scholars also think Luke wrote the Gospel of Luke, which is a companion book to the Book of Acts and written in a similar tone and format.

Luke, a devoted follower, remained by Paul’s side when the divisive apostle was imprisoned as we can record in 2 Timothy 4:11. Although his origins are unknown, academics believe he was probably a Gentile because Paul frequently cited Luke after mentioning the Jewish Christian workers who were present.

He was most certainly a native of Antioch because of his grasp of the Greek language and his in-depth descriptions of that ancient Greek city.


Why Is Luke So Important?

Most of the material so important to the gospel of Luke involves Christ’s interaction with people most of them on the fringes of acceptable society, sinners, children and women among them. Luke, like Matthew and Mark, made note of the woman who came to anoint Christ’s feet with perfume.

But Luke was the only gospel writer to make note of the fact that she was an immoral woman, which was known to everyone in presence (Luke 7:37).

Similar to this, Luke is the only place where we discover the conversation between the thieves who were crucified with Jesus Christ, one of whom defended Christ and received the promise of paradise. According to Luke’s portrayal of Jesus, he is a man who has come to serve and have compassion on all people, regardless of their social status.

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