By of Norwich Julian;Edmund Colledge;James Walsh
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Additional resources for A book of showings to the anchoress Julian of Norwich
Giles, Norwich, 'ex dono Alicie hermyte', was given by the same woman,70 that she had the means for such a gift suggests that she had served Julian out of devotion, not necessity; and 'Alice the Hermit' could be a friendly nickname given in her days of service, or it could show that after she left Julian she herself embraced some form of solitary living. The fourth such will is that of Isabel Ufford, daughter of Thomas Beauchamp, earl of Warwick, who had married first John Lestrange of Blackmere, and then William Ufford, second earl of Suffolk, by whom she had no children.
116 But Caister's will, made on 27 March, 1420,117 confirms the impression we may form from Margery's story. He appoints three Norwich priests as his executors. Ten pounds are left for two antiphoners for his own church, and the rest of his goods are for the poor, those of his own parish to be preferred. Drily he remarks that canon law defines that 'the goods of the Church are the goods of the poor'. There are no bequests to solitaries, Julian or anyone else, or to their servants, nothing for the religious orders, no careful provisions for prayers for his own soul, no treasured devotional manuals or pious books to be passed on.
She entered the house of Augustinian canonesses at Campsey Ash in Suffolk, where she remained until her death in 1416, when she was buried in the conventual church beside her second husband. 72 At the time of Isabel's death her sister-in-law Maud was a nun there, to whom, as to the prioress and to every other sister, she made bequests. 73 In the case of John Plumpton's bequest and that of Lady Suffolk, we must allow for the possibility, recently indicated by R. M. Wilson,74 that between 1413 and 1415 (or i4i6)Julian had died and had been succeeded in the cell by another recluse who had also taken the name of the church's patron saint.