Hello, Sue.Unfortunately, I cannot find all my notes, xeroxed at the time from the Sutro Library in San Francisco, CA.The references, however, throughout these pages, are frequently quoted from Foxe.
This publication, page 1351, shows that: Tyndale commenced to study at Oxford at the beginning of Easter term 1510 under the name of William Hychyns.According to Foxe, he was entered at Magdalen Hall.He supplicated for admissions as B.A. on 13 May 1512, and was admitted on 4 July.In February 1512-13 he acted as a determiner.He was licensed for the degree of M.A. on 26 June 1515, and was created M.A. on 2 July (Register of the University of Oxford, Oxford Hist. Soc., i. 80, 121).
William Tyndale was attracted to Oxford and Cambridge because of the bold, revolutionary new methods of scriptural studies.
About the time he was tutor to the children of Sir John Walsh, the Gloucestershire clergy were less advanced in their opinions than the scholars of the universities.The persecution which he encountered caused him to believe that the church was in serious decline.His increasing sympathy with the reformers and his openly public opinions were a source of concern for the safety, security, and position of his family.
Again, the names of Sir Michael, the regicide, and Ainsworth (in my family Bible) indicate rather determined individuals!Could be the name would be changed depending on which side of the fence they favored.