The problem of course was that Pope Leo X was an arrogant creep. Come to think of it, going as far back as the meddling Archbishop Leo I, who was doctrinally in opposition to his predecessors Pope St. Cyril of Alexandria and St. Celestine, the Bishop of Rome, who jointly took out Nestorius, and also dared to style himself Pontifex Maximus, the first time a Pagan title had been used to refer to a Christian cleric as far as I am aware.* *For those idiots who accuse Anglicanism of continuing to use “Romish” pagan titles for its clergy, this idea is nonsense; Bishop is an Anglicization of Superintendent in Greek (Episkopos), and Priest is an Anglicization of Presbyter. Rather, the word Priest was most unfortunately used to refer to the clergy of other religions, such as the Pontiffs (Bridge Builders) of Rome, the Greek Pagan clergy referred to individually as a Hierus, the Mobeds of Zoroastrianism, the hereditary Kohanim and Levites of Judaism, and the hereditary Brahmins of India. It is unfortunate that current translations of the Old and New Testament also misuse the word in this manner. The word Priest should only be used in the epistles that refer to Elders, and the word Bishop likewise; all other cases shojld be translated as Kohen Gadol for High Priest, Kohanim for regular Priests, and for other religions, the appropriate titles; for example the priests of Babylon were in fact referred to as Chaldeans, so using that word would make sense. Or just follow the Greek Bible and use the word Sacerdos. In this manner, “The Priesthood of All Believers” could be clarified as not meaning every Christian is a Presbyter, and the statement that Christians are Priests, Kings and Prophets would translate more accurately by saying that all Christians are Kings and Sacerdotal Prophets. In this manner, the word Priest could be properly used to refer to Presbyters, which is its true meaning.