Henry later writes:
"If Luther will not be converted, let him and his writings be burned together."
In response to being cautioned against treating the pope as too high of an authority, Henry writes to Sir Thomas More:
"We are so much bounden unto the See of Rome that we cannot do too much honor unto it."
In 1534, King Henry VIII will break from Rome, reject any dependence upon the authority of the pope, and declare himself head of the Church of England. He will even adopt Martin Luther's novel interpretation of the fourth commandment ("Honor thy father and mother") as requiring people to obey their monarchs.