His Parable of the Wicked Mammon (1528), Obedience of a Christen Man (1528), in which the two great principles of the English Reformation are set out, viz.
The church obviously does not serve Christ; it serves mammon.
We shall not make mammon our God, accumulating power and wealth.
If therefore ye have not been faithful in the unrighteous mammon, who will commit to your trust the true riches?
To the last he maintained the narrow standpoint of Pusey and Keble, in defiance of all the developments of modern thought and modern scholarship; and his latter years were embittered by the consciousness that the younger generation of the disciples of his school were beginning to make friends of the Mammon of scientific unrighteousness.