"In line with the vision of Murray J. Harris, who originated the EGGNT series, Alan Thompson's fine volume on Luke succinctly provides judicious explanation of the Greek syntax, structure, grammatical options, the flow of the argument, and more. This volume will be a gold mine for students and pastors alike who are keeping up their Greek while studying this Gospel closely. Highly recommended."
D. A. Carson, research professor of New Testament, Trinity Evangelical Divinity School and president, The Gospel Coalition
"Luke is the longest gospel in Scripture and getting good grammatical help for his inspired work can be hard. That is no longer the case. Lukes Gospel in the Exegetical Guide to the Greek New Testament (EGGNT) series by Alan Thompson provides a series of careful observations about the Greek that can help you negotiate the terrain. A wonderful tool."
Darrell L. Bock, executive director of cultural engagement, Howard G. Hendricks Center for Christian Leadership and Cultural Engagement and senior research professor of New Testament studies, Dallas Theological Seminary
"This is the book on Luke that teachers of Gods Word have been waiting for. No longer is it necessary to wade through commentaries, specialist grammar books, and manuscript discussions to find syntactical and other exegetical details. It is all here, conveniently and immediately available for busy pastors, along with homiletical suggestions at the end of each section. I look forward to the publication of other texts in this series. Congratulations to Alan Thompson for his diligence, scholarship and patience in producing this very helpful resource."
Paul Barnett, retired Bishop of North Sydney; honorary associate in ancient history, Macquarie University, Sydney; teaching fellow, Regent College, Vancouver; and emeritus lecturer, Moore Theological College, Sydney
"Exegesis of biblical texts must ultimately be rooted in the original languages. But often the phrasing and syntax, along with the content itself, can be perplexing. Alan Thompson has provided a wealth of helpful material for those wanting to think carefully about the Greek text of Luke. One part grammatical guide, one part commentary, this is a valuable resource for anyoneand I hope there are manystriving to understand, teach, or preach the Gospel of Luke based on the Greek text."
Brandon D. Crowe, associate professor of New Testament, Westminster Theological Seminary, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania