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back with■ you.' Barnes returned to Wit■temberg in September and delivered his■ message. But the doctor of Germany ●had never received so alarming an invitation bef■ore. He imagined it to be a treacher■ous scheme. 'The mere thought of th■e journey,' he sa

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id, 'overwhelms■ me with distress.' Barnes tr■ied to encourage him. 'The king will give you a ●magnificent escort,' he said, 'and even ho●stages, if you desire it.'[227] Melanc■hthon, who had More's bleeding h●ead continually before him, was im

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movab●le. Luther also regarded Barnes with an unfa●vorable eye, and called him the black Eng●lishman.[228] The envoy was more fortunate■ with the elector. John Frederick,

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hea●ring that the king of England was {1■08} desirous of forming an alliance with the ■princes of Germany, replied that he ●would c

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ommunicate this

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] Henry did not s
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uspect the horror
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which hi■s crime
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would excite on th
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e continent, and ?/span>

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em. He then entertained Barnes a■t a sumptuous breakfast, made him hand●some presents, and wrote to Henry VIII. that ■the desire manifested by him■ to reform religious doctrine● augmented his love for him, 'for,' he added, '■it belongs to kings to propagat■e Christ's gospel far and wide.●'[229] Luther also, but from o●ther motives than those of the electo■r, did not look so closely as Melanchthon; th■e suppression of the monasteries ●prepossessed him in favor of his anci■ent adversary. The penalties with which ●the Carthusians and others had been visited did ●not alarm him. Vergerio, the p