It is to Luke that we are indebted for the historical account of the circumstances surrounding the birth of John the Baptist and the Lord Jesus. Luke writes to a colleague, Theophilus, who was evidently a citizen of high position in Rome. Lukes account to Theophilus was not merely for his eyes but to promote an orderly account of the birth, growth, public ministry, atoning death, and ascension of the Lord Jesus as the Son of Man. I have written a summary of each of the twenty-four chapters of Luke. The summary I have given is intended to be read after a study of each chapter. I have also set a series of five to seven questions at the back of each chapter, which are intended to promote discussion. It is my hope that those taking the trouble to read my summary will also read through the Gospel of Luke itself and thus benefit from this.
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