William Tyndale (1492-1536) was a prominent English scholar who greatly aided the Protestant reformation with the translation and publication of the Tyndale Bible. Tyndale received a B.A. and M.A. from Cambridge University, where he would begin his extensive research and translations of the New Testament. Utilizing recent printing technologies, Tyndale's version of the Bible became widely known, attracting controversy along with praise. His theological views developed as he became more involved with the reformation. In "The Obedience of a Christian Man" (1528) outlays his notions for the diving right of kings, wherein the king of a country is also the head of the church.
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- Title page
- WILLIAM TYNDALE, OTHERWISE CALLED HITCHINS, UNTO THE READER.
- THE PROLOGUE UNTO THE BOOK.
- THE OBEDIENCE OF ALL DEGREES PROVED BY GOD'S WORD: AND FIRST OF CHILDREN UNTO THEIR ELDERS.
- The obedience of wives unto their husbands.
- The obedience of servants unto their masters.
- The obedience of subjects unto kings, princes, and rulers.
- Against the Pope's false power.
- The office of a father, and how he should rule.
- The office of a husband, and how he ought to rule.
- The office of a master, and how he ought to rule.
- The duty of landlords.
- The duty of kings, and of the judges and officers.
- Of the sacraments.
- The sacrament of the body and blood of Christ.
- Of wedlock.
- Of order.
- Of penance.
- Of confession.
- Of contrition.
- Of miracles and worshipping of saints.
- The four senses of the scripture.
- A compendious rehearsal of that which goeth before.