Couple of points or comments:
First, an Anglican friend of mine once said I would never understand Anglicanism. He was right.
Second, book burning has a rather nasty historical association with totalitarian regimes of the worst kind, along with the brutal treatment and murder of those who oppose them in any way, shape or form.
Third, but this thread is an indulgent phantasy?
Archbishop Athenagora Kokkinas, while a bishop of the EP in London, wrote the Thyteria Confession. It appeared to consign much Orthodox teaching on the uniqueness of the Orthodox Church to the cupboard or closet. It drew much condemnation from traditionlists at the time of publication. Of all the books I have at home, it the only one with a boldly written cautionary note on the front page.........
A close friend of mine was told the following tale by his Serbian parish priest.
An author died and went to hell. He suffered great torments, and was especially afraid of the demons that populated that dark place. After a time he noticed that some of his peers were moved to a place of lesser torment. Having finally struggled to find the courage he asked one of the demons why he was still there. The demon barely appeared to listen but he persisted. The demon growled, "And why should you not be here". The man replied, "I am only a writer of books, but murderers, robbers, and worse come and go, but I a mere writer of books remain here?" And the demon roared, "As long as men read your books so shall you remain in this place of special torment!"
The Serbian priest quite clearly was making what he thought was an important point about the dangers that a book might pose.......