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Description: Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 74. Chapters: 16th-century Lutheran clergy, 16th-century Protestant Reformers and ministers, 16th-century Reformed clergy, John Calvin, Thomas Cranmer, Mikael Agricola, Theodore Beza, Johannes Agricola, Erasmus Alberus, Heinrich Bullinger, Robert Barnes, Martin Bucer, Martin Chemnitz, Thomas Churchyard, Johannes Bugenhagen, Johannes Brenz, Seon Carsuel, Kaspar Glatz, John Bradford, Guido de Bres, George III, Prince of Anhalt-Dessau, Alexander Ales, Nicolas Cop, Adolf Clarenbach, Thomas Aderpul, Lucas Maius, Matthias Devay, Jan de Bakker, Ambrosius Blarer, George Wishart, William Farel, Marie Dentiere, Erhard Schnepf, Antoine Froment, George Blaurock, Lazarus Spengler, Diego de Enzinas, Nicolaus Gallus, Caspar Aquila, Stephan Agricola, Wolfgang Capito, Veit Dietrich, Johann Eberlin von Gunzburg, Andreas Althamer, Nicholas de la Fontaine, Christian Schesaus, Thomas Beccon, Nicolas Colladon. Excerpt: Thomas Cranmer (2 July 1489 - 21 March 1556) was a leader of the English Reformation and Archbishop of Canterbury during the reigns of Henry VIII, Edward VI, and for a short time, Mary I. He helped build a favourable case for Henry's divorce from Catherine of Aragon which resulted in the separation of the English Church from union with the Holy See. Along with Thomas Cromwell, he supported the principle of Royal Supremacy, in which the king was considered sovereign over the Church within his realm. During Cranmer's tenure as Archbishop of Canterbury, he was responsible for establishing the first doctrinal and liturgical structures of the reformed Church of England. Under Henry's rule, Cranmer did not make many radical changes in the Church, due to power struggles between religious conservatives and reformers. However, he succeeded in publishing the first officially authorised vernacular service, the Exhortation and Litany. When Edward c...