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List of all Event assertions around a specific date

ID Short Description Date City Parish Current County Old county Nation
105

Joan Williford makes a confession before Mayor Robert Greenstreet of Feversham and the assembled jury, on September 24, 1645. (1-2)

Appears in:
Anonymous. The Examination, Confession, Trial, and Execution, of Joane Williford, Joan Cariden, and Jane Hott. London: 1645, 1-2

1645, September 24 Faversham  Feversham  Kent  Kent  England 
314

Joan Willimot confesses that she desired to be "revenged upon Thomas Letherland and Mary Woodr[a]fe now his wife." She also alleges that her familiar Bunne "carried Thomas Gardler out of a window, who fell into a backside."(1-2)

Appears in:
Anonymous. The Examination, Confession, Trial, and Execution, of Joane Williford, Joan Cariden, and Jane Hott. London: 1645, 1-2

1645, September 24 Faversham  Feversham  Kent  Kent  England 
315

Joan Williford accuses Jane Hott, Elizabeth Harris and Joan Cariden, alias Argoll, of being her fellow witches during her confession. She alleges that Harris cursed John Woodcott's boat six or seven years before, and that Cariden had cursed both Robert Greenstreet, Mayor of Faversham, and John Mannington. Mannington's curse was that he should not thrive, which Willimot claims came to pass.(1-2)

Appears in:
Anonymous. The Examination, Confession, Trial, and Execution, of Joane Williford, Joan Cariden, and Jane Hott. London: 1645, 1-2

1645, September 24 Faversham  Feversham  Kent  Kent  England 
1099

Joan Williford alleges during her confession that her familiar, Bunne, promised that she would not sink if she were thrown in water, and came to her twice while she was in prison to suck from her in the form of a mouse.(1-2)

Appears in:
Anonymous. The Examination, Confession, Trial, and Execution, of Joane Williford, Joan Cariden, and Jane Hott. London: 1645, 1-2

1645, September 24 Faversham  Feversham  Kent  Kent  England 
1100

Joan Williford pleads guilty to the charges of witchcraft against her. On the day of her execution, Mayor Robert Greenstreet asks her if she thinks she deserves death, to which she says that she does, and adds that she wants "all good people to take warning by her, and not to suffer themselves to be deceived by the Divell, neither for lucre of money, malice, or any thing else, as she had done."(1, 2)

Appears in:
Anonymous. The Examination, Confession, Trial, and Execution, of Joane Williford, Joan Cariden, and Jane Hott. London: 1645, 1, 2

1645, September 24 Faversham  Feversham  Kent  Kent  England