In his book entitled I Will Have One Doctrine & One Discipline: An Essay on the Influence of Religion and Politics on the Formation of the King James Bible, Ross Purdy wrote: "The King James Bible was 'appointed to be read in churches' where it could then be immediately interpreted by the church according to its authorised doctrine whether right or wrong. Notes were not allowed in the King James Bible so that they would not compete with or contradict the church's teaching. Rather, the Prayer Book [or Book of Common Prayer] was to be studied for church doctrine and took the place of notes. The King James Bible promoted the church organization as the Christians' authority. King James wanted every soul in his realm to obey that authority without question" (p. 44). Purdy wrote: "It was appointed to be read in church so the priests and bishops could comment on any questions a reader might have. Thus a Bible read in the church did not require notes" (p. 41). Did King James I and the KJV translators intend that the Church of England's Book of Common Prayer was to take the place of the study notes in the Geneva Bible?