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Lectures on the Acts of the Apostles
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Lectures on the Acts of the Apostles


Robert Carter & Brothers 1857

Runs on Windows, Mac and mobile.


Lectures on the Acts of the Apostles contains 29 lectures. The first 16 are designed to illustrate the principal events in the history of the Church, from the ascension of Christ to the meeting of the Council of Jerusalem. The last 13 center primarily on Paul’s labors and sufferings.

In the Logos Bible Software edition, Lectures on Theology integrates completely with the other resources in Logos—Bibles, maps, dictionaries, and numerous other Bible study tools. The Logos edition also allows you to perform powerful searches and word studies, and Scripture references link to a wealth of language resources in your digital library. This makes the Lectures on the Acts of the Apostles easier to access than ever before—a powerful tool for reading, sermon preparation, research, and Bible study.

Key Features

  • Lectures from revered preacher and professor, John Dick
  • A preface giving context and introduction

Praise for the Print Edition

This is a work of no ordinary merit. We most earnestly recommend this work to our readers.

The Methodist Review

John Dick’s Lectures on the Acts of the Apostles is marked by the same penetrating exegetical and theological insight that characterizes his famous Lectures on Theology. Every paragraph sheds light on the sacred page. Dick wrote with great warmth and eloquence. This book doesn’t just inform the mind; it also stirs the heart. These lectures are a grand tour of Acts conducted by a master in Israel.

—Dr. Robert Paul Martin

Product Details

  • Title: Lectures on the Acts of the Apostles
  • Author: John Dick
  • Publisher: Robert Carter and Brothers
  • Publication Date: 1857
  • Pages: 407

About John Dick

John Dick was born in Aberdeen, Scotland, in 1764. He was licensed to preach in 1785, and his community immediately noticed the elegance of his sermons and the eloquence of his delivery. He was soon ordained and appointed to a congregation in the village of Slateford. For 15 years he remained in Slateford, next moving to Glasgow to head another church. In 1815 he received his Doctor of Divinity, and in 1820 he was appointed theological professor to the Associate Synod. He was appointed president of the Auxiliary Bible Society of Glasgow in 1832.

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