No. The words recorded in the NT were spoken to those living in the first century A.D. The pronoun "you" in Luke 10:19, and in most other instances were those who saw Jesus in person during those days of the first century A.D. The events were recorded and preserved by the Holy Spirit through the agency of the apostles and His other "secretaries" for our benefit so that we can know assuredly that Christ did exactly what was prophesied from all OT prophesy.
So, we who are reading these words almost 2,000 years after they were spoken have to follow some rules.
- Identify who was speaking.
- Identify the audience to whom they spoke.
- Identify the time frame, ie. during Jesus' ministry, after the crucifixion, etc.
- Keep the perspective of that direct communication.
We may read our grandmother's diary where she recorded an event that happened on a particular day, and we know that the pronouns and demonstrative "this" or "those" were meant of things present during her daily journal. But, we don't extrapolate her record of events to a future time frame that she wasn't talking about.
Taking the words of Christ and the apostles out of the first century A.D. is anachronistic, and causes much misunderstanding.
In Luke 10:19, Jesus was speaking to His disciples during His 3-1/2 year ministry before the crucifixion. The pronoun "you" was directed to His disciples, and was very specific. It was not a universal statement, and therefore only applied to His disciples.
We have to be careful to know when a command or statement was specific, and when it is generic and meant for all people of all generations. Most of the "you's" in the NT are specifically addressed to those of the first century A.D.
For example, when Jesus told His disciples in Mark 16:15,
"And he said unto them, Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature."
That command was a directive to His disciples. But, the next statement in vs. 16,
"He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved; but he that believeth not shall be damned."
is generic, and is meant for all people of every generation who will believe.
Christ gave power and authority to the disciples to aid them in the spread of the gospel. He delegated certain miraculous powers to them that were not given to others even in that same generation.