(This post presupposes that you have read about the previous Meddler.)
Dr Thomas Cranmer faced, four hundred years before Dr Bugnini, the prolixity of the late Medieval Rite for the Consecration of a Bishop. As Dom Gregory Dix enjoyed pointing out, the problem with the sixteenth century 'Reformers' was that they both knew very little about early Christian worship and were very determined to throw out all the Medieval bathwater. But in their ignorance, what they generally managed to throw out was the 'primitive' Baby, and the late medieval bathwater they sedulously preserved, enthroning it for veneration with all the gleeful fervour of a medieval monastic relic-hunter. Cranmer's revision of the Rite of Episcopal Consecration falls exactly into this pattern. The late medieval Imperative Formula Take the Holy Ghost becomes the centre-piece of his rite [later Anglicans were to make it more explicit: Receive the Holy Ghost for the Office and work of a Bishop in the Church of God].
The old Roman Consecratory Prayer got as short shrift from Cranmer as it was to receive from Bugnini. It emphasised the significance of the vesture of the Aaronic priesthood, and both of our Meddlers undoubtedly will have felt very little enthusiasm for the typology of a lot of Hebrew needlework. In its place, Cranmer provided a prayer of his own composition. But he concluded it with a slightly abbreviated translation of the Missale Francorum interpolation into the Roman Prayer.
Neither Meddler, in my opinion, comes very well out of this. But, if you were to ask me which of the two preserved more of the traditions of the Western Church as they had received them, and moved the more 'organically' within a Hermeneutic of Continuity, I think I would have to say that Cranmer wins by a rather dodgy whisker.