Jack T. Chick
||The English used in this article or section may not be easy for everybody to understand. (November 2013)|
Jack Thomas Chick (born April 13, 1924) is an American publisher, writer, and comic book artist. He mainly writes evangelical Christian fundamentalist tracts and comic books. His comics have been described as hate literature by the Los Angeles Magazine. 
Chick's company, Chick Publications, claims to have sold over 750 million tracts, comics tracts and comic books, videos, books, and posters designed to spread Protestant evangelism from a fundamentalist Christian point of view. Many of his tracts are controversial. For example, some of the tracts accuse Roman Catholics, Freemasons, Muslims and many other groups of murder and conspiracies. Chick says his views are just not politically correct.
His views have been spread around the world, mostly through the tracts and now online. They have been translated into more than 100 languages. Chick is an Independent Baptist who follows a premillennial dispensationalist view of the end times. He is an firm believer in the King James Only movement, which says that every English translation of the Bible more recent than 1611 promotes heresy.
References[change | change source]
- Akin, Jimmy (March 2004). "Meet Jack Chick". This Rock (Catholic Answers). http://www.catholic.com/thisrock/2004/0403fea2.asp. Retrieved February 20, 2008.
- Ito, Robert. "Fear Factor: Jack Chick is theworld's most published author - and one of the strangest". Los Angeles Magazine (May 2003): 56, 58. http://books.google.com/books?id=v10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA56&dq=%22Chick+tract%22&hl=en&ei=sja9Tb3cG4yCvgOf8IG4BQ&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=7&ved=0CFEQ6AEwBg#v=onepage&q=%22Chick%20tract%22&f=false. Retrieved May 1, 2011.
- Chick publications website header.
- Raeburn, Daniel (1998). "The Holy Book of Chick". The Imp. http://danielraeburn.com/The_Imp,_by_Daniel_Raeburn_files/Imp_JTC.pdf.
- "Over the years, Jack Chick has written some stories that were so hot, that touched such politically incorrect issues, that often people were afraid to pass them out on the streets." Hot Topics at chick.com