In case you can't read a five-century old typesetting, number 14 says, "Thou fhalt commit adultery." "Not" is the least-fun word of any commandment, so of course we'd like to think Barker left it out because the dude knew how to party. We can't. We wish we could tell you that this printer's error led to a sudden rise in birthrates as key parties broke out all over London. But in reality, this typesetting mistake would have been considered little more than amusement. But one person who did not find the Wicked Bible amusing was King Charles I. Barker was summoned to a legal hearing and reportedly fined for not proofreading his literally damnable text closely enough. After the hearing, Charles ordered the errant Bibles rounded up and destroyed.
Wicked Bibles are fairly scarce today, and collectors pay tens of thousands of dollars at auction for them. As it turns out, a teensy printer's error not only allowed for Church-sanctioned extramarital affairs, but also boosted the value of Barker's delightfully sinful bible by several magnitudes.