After his father, the Archbishop became his great teacher and friend. This period is presumed his love of the theatre. At fourteen (1492) continues his studies at Oxford by a couple of years. It was there where he met Guillermo Grocyn, who was its director spiritual and certainly who launched it in Greek. For those lares real humanist, made friendship with Colet, Tunstall, Colt, Lily and other thinkers who would form a movement although varied in shades. In 1494, and at the insistence of his father returns to London to study law at New Inn, dependent of the Lincolns Inn, to then move to this minor legal school. Four years took in the Charterhouse to test his vocation. Meditation and mortification that then practiced would be for the priceless items that would accompany him forever.
Deepening the Common Law you will find in the work de legibus et consuetudinibus Angliae Bracton and the Fortescue based on its legal and political criteria. In 1499 he met Erasmus, with whom he maintained an enriching friendship. Around 1501 decides to start the Utter Barrister (kind of practice to practice law at all levels). In 1504 he is elected; He was by then twenty-seven years. In 1505 he married Juana Colt whom he instructed in music and literature. From this marriage he had four children: Margaret, Elizabeth, Cecilia and Juan. His wife probably dies by giving birth to the youngest son; in his epitaph Moro writes with an unusual gentleness for those times: here rests Juana, the beloved little woman of Tomas Moro.