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The BCP was first compiled and edited by Archbishop Thomas Cranmer in 1549 and revised in 1552.
"When we do better we make space for our own courage to be liberated, for God to act among us and for human beings to flourish." But he warned the congregation that the more the Church heeded "Jesus' call" the more the Church would suffer - highlighting the martyrdom of Archbishop Thomas Cranmer, the Anglican archbishop burnt at the stake in 1556.
The first Book of Homilies, likely edited by Archbishop Thomas Cranmer, appeared in 1547 within six months of the death of Henry VIII.
Shortly after his arrival in England upon the invitation of Archbishop Thomas Cranmer, Peter Martyr Vermigli engaged in a public theological debate at Oxford, his first as a Protestant theologian, on the subject of the Eucharist.
Archbishop Thomas Cranmer died at the stake in 1556, a martyr for the English Reformation; but did he die a martyr for the Church of England or for Anglicanism?
A published study of Harleian MS 426, comprising the text which John Foxe (with no apparent MS authority) called Reformatio Legum Ecclesiasticarum, is badly needed.(1) Archbishop Thomas Cranmer championed three reform projects in the mid-sixteenth century - a reformed liturgy, Articles of belief, and a revised code of canon law.
On that day in our calendar of holy men and women, we commemorate the life and labours of Archbishop Thomas Cranmer, the chief architect of the principle of common prayer in the language of the people.
Also, Robinson argues that Archbishop Thomas Cranmer, author of the Book of Common Prayer, anticipates Wittgenstein's understanding of language.
Robinson defends Archbishop Thomas Cranmer's Book of Common Prayer with the same passionate intelligence with which he defends the King James Bible.
I wonder what Archbishop Thomas Cranmer would say about all of this.
You will not explore Archbishop Thomas Cranmer's compromises that kept Puritans and ritualists together at the same table; you won't read of such curiosities as Elizabeth I introducing her astrologer's zodiac signs into the daily lectionary, or the timidity that led the framers of the 1959 BCP to omit such controversial verses as Psalm 137:7-9--nor why the editors of the Book of Alternative Services restored them.