Short answer: no for Matt, Mark, Luke... John is a mix. We must separate that which is for the Kingdom and that which concerns having Life through His name (John 20:21-32).
A generic such as "love your neighbor" is universal, but specific commands in the synoptic gospels are for either the individual addressed or for Israel. He specifically forbade the Gospel of the Kingdom (Matthew) to be preached outside of Israel or to any Gentile, etc. And that gospel has no cross (Matthew 10). Surely this command and this gospel is not for us. Neither are we commanded, as they were in that passage, to heal th sick and raise the dead.
Summation: Gospel of the Kingdom is for Israel only, it has no cross, its is of the earth. This is most clearly seen in the Gospel of Matthew.
The so-called "Great Commission" was given to the disciples. It's parallel in Acts 1 clearly concerns the continued preaching of the Kingdom to Israel. The risen Lord taught the enlightened disciples for 40 days and they had only one question, and it concerned the restoration of the Kingdom in Israel (Acts 1:6). That was what he was teaching those who will one day "sit on 12 thrones judging the 12 tribes of Israel" (another promise in the gospels we cannot "claim"). The command in the commission was to "start in Jerusalem."
People today say things like, "Topeka is MY Jerusalem!" No, it's not. Jerusalem is Jerusalem. We must be careful how we handle the inspired Word of Truth.
The twelve apostles never went to Gentiles. Only Peter, once, to graft in gentiles for the specific purpose of making Israel (note, there was still an Israel) jealous (scripture makes this clear). Paul teaches that these gentile believers could be "cut off" from that Israel (her promises). Now, do we preach that today? Can I come to your church and tell Gentile believers that if the become haughty against Israel they will be "cut off from the root (Israel)"? No. What men do is allegorize all these things. I can't preach Rom 11 and I can't preach Matthew 10, etc.
To Israel pertain the covenants, promises, fathers, etc. (Rom 9). There was still an Israel, not some "Gentile spiritual Israel" etc. That makes no sense.
Peter follows Pentecost (a Jews-only event) with an offer to "Ye men of Israel" in Acts 3 (there was still an Israel and he calls them "brethren") that if they repented, God would send Christ to restore all things (the restoration [apokathístēmi, restore to a former state] of the Kingdom in Israel, Acts 1:6, Acts 3:19, ("so that times of refreshing may come"). Again, can I preach Acts 3 today?
Just as I do not follow the Lord's "command" in Matthew 4 and Matthew 10 concerning the Gospel of the Kingdom, nor do I reject gentiles and preach to Jews only (Matt 10, Matthew 15, Acts 11, etc.), I do not preach Peter's message in Acts 3 or Paul's message in Romans 11. Nor do I separate Gentile and Jewish believers and impose Leviticus 23 on them. Nor do I tell Jewish believers to circumcise their children. But the Apostles and the Holy Spirit dis all these in the Acts.
- I do not preach "the hope of Israel" today.
- I do not limit myself to only those things spoken by Moses and the Prophets( as Paul did. He testified to this at his trial).
- I do not go to Jews first as Paul did.
- I do not meet Jewish leaders and teach them about the Kingdom.
So when they [Jewish leaders in Rome] had appointed him a day, many came to him [Paul] at his lodging, to whom he explained and solemnly testified of the kingdom of God, persuading them concerning Jesus from both the Law of Moses and the Prophets, from morning till evening.
The gospel we preach today was revealed to Paul alone, unknown by Moses and the Prophets. It was "hidden" from BEFORE the foundation of the ages, whereas the gospel of the Kingdom was revealed SINCE or FROM the foundation of the ages. In this age, our hope in the far above the heavens where Christ sits at the right hand of the Father.
Since Adam, all who have Life, have Life by grace alone through faith alone. That is not the issue. The issue rests on the hope in front of believers. We do not look for an earthly kingdom or a land or a temple, etc. Israel has and will. In that regard, the Lord was "sent to none, but to the lost sheep of the House of Israel."
Today, we don't ignore people based on race. But the Lord did. And we don't call other races "dogs." Israel were the children (son's, heirs of the promises), not Gentiles.
“I was not sent except to the lost sheep of the house of Israel.”
That is, I was not sent to YOU. Since Adam (before Abraham) Gentiles could have Life, but the Kingdom is for Israel alone.
“It is not good to take the children’s bread and throw it to the little dogs.”
The Gentile woman approached him by calling him " O Lord, Son of David!," yet she had no right to use that title with him (and neither do we). So, he ignored her. The lovely and loving Lord Jesus ignored a woman crying out to him. But when she persists and calls him only "Lord," he allows her to proceed.
Again, if we say "Matthew is to us," then we have to obey these commands (and others like Matthew 10, etc.). Matthew is the Gospel of the King. The Lord doesn't even mention he must die until chapter 16, and even then they don't believe him... AND... he forbids them to tell anyone. Where is our gospel today in Matthew? A Kingdom for Israel only? A gospel to Israel only? No death, burial, and resurrection gospel? In its context, Matthew is clearly not to us (and not even to Gentiles). For us?
Matthew is certainly FOR us, but not TO us. In Matthew, do we really want to be "son's [children] of the Kingdom?" I don't. The Lord warns them that some will be "cast into outer darkness.
But the sons of the kingdom will be cast out into outer darkness. There will be weeping and gnashing of teeth. -The Lord Jesus Christ (Matt 8)
That's not me and that warning is not for today. It is for Israel in context of the earthly Kingdom.
And Jesus went about all Galilee, teaching in their synagogues, preaching the gospel of the kingdom, and healing all kinds of sickness and all kinds of disease among the people.
Then Jesus went about all the cities and villages, teaching in their synagogues, preaching the gospel of the kingdom, and healing every sickness and every disease among the people.
The blind see and the lame walk; the lepers are cleansed and the deaf hear; the dead are raised up and the poor have the gospel preached to them.
None of these are about the death, burial, or resurrection of the Lord. The Gospel of the Kingdom is good news for Israel. She was in sin, but there was still hope. That hope is their New Covenant (Jer 31) which is for "Virgin Israel" (cleansed).
So, what will they preach throughout the land and when will this be?
But he who endures to the end shall be saved. And this gospel of the kingdom will be preached in all the world as a witness to all the nations, and then the end will come.
Do we teach men must "endure to the end?" to enter into Life? To the end of what? This is still the same "Gospel of the Kingdom" and it will be the witness to the nations. This was spoke to the future judges in Israel, just as Matthew 28 is spoken to them, just as Acts 1 was spoken to them.
Now as He sat on the Mount of Olives, the disciples came to Him privately...
All the works passages in Matthew have to do with the Kingdom, they're not some clever word-play and secretly mean salvation by grace through faith. They mean what they warn. They are judgments of "sons" and "servants." That does not involve us. These works judgments are for Israel. The Son of David and the Judges on the 12 thrones will judge them.
“Assuredly I say to you, that in the regeneration, when the Son of Man sits on the throne of His glory, you who have followed Me will also sit on twelve thrones, judging the twelve tribes of Israel."
Note that in Israel's "regeneration" there is judgment (not for Life, but for placement in the Kingdom). However, in regard to the regeneration in the current age:
Not by works of righteousness which we have done, but according to His mercy He saved us, through the washing of regeneration and renewing of the Holy Spirit...
That is the hope I preach to all men, not the Kingdom Gospel of Matthew. And after they come to a knowledge of the death, burial, and resurrection of the LORD for their sins, and after they rest in that finished work, then I can introduce them to the ministry and revelation given to Paul alone for this age.