Cranmer, in short, was as complete and convinced an Erastian as any layman could possibly have been.
Cranmer's successor in the see of Canterbury was Archbishop Whitgift.
Catharine had seen him depart with anxious forebodings; for Cranmer had ever been her friend and her support.
The See of Canterbury was to follow as soon as Cranmer could be despatched.
Cranmer, Ridley, and Latimer, were taken to Oxford to dispute with a commission of priests and doctors about the mass.
Cranmer was brought to the bar, and the papal sentence was read.
The King had his young daughter very magnificently christened by Archbishop Cranmer.
After the death of Latimer and Ridley, Cranmer was degraded and deprived.
He was consecrated by Cranmer, always the servile instrument of the royal pleasure.
Cranmer was archbishop and legatus natus with a title which none could dispute.