The Remains of Thomas Cranmer, vol. 1
As important as Cranmer’s writings are to the Christian faith, the story of his life and the historic role he played as an advocate for the English Church and Archbishop of Canterbury during the time of Henry VIII are equally fascinating.
Volume one of The Remains of Thomas Cranmer journeys through Cranmer’s correspondences with historical figures of the time such as the archbishop of York, King Henry VIII, and Queen Mary. These letters portray Cranmer’s passion for correct doctrine within the Church of England.
The Logos Bible Software edition of The Remains of Thomas Cranmer, vol. 1 will give any scholar, historian, or theologian insight into one of the early English Church’s most well-known and influential Reformers. The writings and biographical information contained in this resource will add great historical and theological content to your Logos Bible Software collection. All Scripture passages are linked to your favorite Bible translation in your library. With the advanced search features of Logos Bible Software, you can perform powerful searches by topic or Scripture reference.
- Compilation of letters from Cranmer to English royalty and members of the English Church
- Historical content encompassing Cranmer and the English Reformation
- Title: The Remains of Thomas Cranmer, vol. 1
- Author: Thomas Cranmer
- Publisher: Oxford University Press
- Publication Date: 1833
- Pages: 388
About Thomas Cranmer
Thomas Cranmer was born in 1489, in Nottinghamshire, England. A scholar of Jesus College of Cambridge, he went on to become the Archbishop of Canterbury, remaining so during the reigns of English kings Henry VIII and Edward VI. During his time as archbishop, Cranmer along with Thomas Cromwell supported the translation of the Bible into English. Well-known for his interaction with Henry VIII, his work on The Book of Common Prayer, and his teachings on the doctrine of transubstantiation, Cranmer also helped establish the structure of the Church of England. Cranmer was martyred in 1556 in Oxford.