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60] The Saxon reformer, retracing ●his steps a little, wrote to the v■ice-chancellor: 'It is true th■at {118} England cann

ot embrace the whole● truth all

at once.'[261] He■ thought it possible in certain cases ●to adopt other expressions, an■d tolerate some diversity of usages.

'But,' he■ said, always firm i

n the faith, 'the gre●at doctrines can neither be give■n up nor modified. Whether to make an alli●ance or not with the king,

is for my ■most gracious lord t

o decide: it is a ■secular matter. Only it is dangerous to unite■ outwardly, when the hearts are not i■n harmony.' The protes

tant states asse■mbled on the 2

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4th of April, 1536, at Fr■ankfort on the Main, required Henry VI●II. to receiv

e the faith confessed at Augsburg●, and in that case expressed themselves r●eady to acknowledge him as prot●ector of the evangelical alli■ance. The elector, who was mu■ch displeased with certain English cerem●onies, added: 'Let your Majesty thoroug●hly reform the pontifical idolomania■ in England.'[262] It was agre●ed that Melanchthon, Sturm, Bucer, an●d Dracon should go to London to complete thi■s great work of union. England and ●evangelical Germany were about to join ●hands. This alliance of the king● with the Lutherans deeply chafed the cath●olics of the kingdom, already so s●eriously offended by the sup●pression of the monasteries and the puni■shment of the two men to whom Henry (the●y said) was most indebted. While the R●oman party was filled with anger, the p■olitical party was surprised by the bold step th■e prince had taken. But the blow which had struc■k two great victims had taught the●m that they must submit to the will of ■the monarch or perish. The scaffolds of ●Fisher and More had read the■m a great lesson of docility, and mo

ulded

all t●hose around Henry to {119} tha●t servile spirit which leaves i■n the palace of a king nothing but a master ■and slaves. They were about to see an● illustrious instance in the t●rial of Anne Boleyn. CHAPTER● IX. ACCUSATION OF ANNE. (1535 to May ■1536.) If feeble minds did not● shrink from bending beneath t●he royal despotism, men of fanatical mould cher●ished vengeance in their heart■s. Great wounds had been inflic■ted on the papacy, and they burnt to strike som●e signal blow against the cause of Re●form. That also, they said, must have its v●ictim. For all these monaste

infirmities of the odio quisque semper augue maecenas ligula congue rutrum. Pellentesque vulputaterisus semper.
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