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58 records returned.

List of all Event assertions around a specific parish

ID Short Description Date City Parish Current County Old county Nation
1260

John Webster recalls the confession of Alison Device, where Device stated that her grandmother (Elizabeth Southerns) persuaded her to let a devil or familiar appear to her, a creature which Device then allowed to suck from her body.(35-36)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 35-36

1677 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1261

Edmund Robinson Jr. is questioned about the witchcraft he had reported seeing, but is stopped from answering by two men who felt the questions were unnecessary.(277)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 277

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1262

Edmund Robinson Jr. witnesses Dickensons Wife transform from a black greyhound into her human form. Dickensons Wife attempts to bribe Robinson Jr. with a silver coin to remain silent about what he saw, but he refuses and calls her a witch. (347)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 347

1633, February 10 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1263

Dickensons Wife allegedly uses a bridle to transform a little boy (Anonymous 148), whom she had been traveling with as a pair of greyhounds, into a white horse, an animal that is then used to carry Edmund Robinson Jr.(347-348)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 347-348

1633, February 10 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1264

Edmund Robinson Jr. claims that Loinds Wife and Dickensons Wife chased him after he witnessed them pulling on ropes and making strange faces in a barn.(348)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 348

1633, February 10 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1265

Edmund Robinson Jr. claims that he saw Loinds Wife sitting on a cross piece of wood in his fathers chimney. When Robinson Jr. called for Loind's Wife to come down to him, she went up the chimney out of his sight.(348)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 348

1633, February 10 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1266

Edmund Robinson Jr. claims he was involved in a physical altercation with a boy (Anonymous 149) who has a cloven foot.(348)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 348

1633, February 10 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1280

Edmund Robinson Jr. claims he was hit on the back by a boy who has a cloven foot (Anonymous 149).(349)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 349

1633, February 10 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1281

Edmund Robinson Jr. claims he saw Loinds Wife and two other women (Anonymous 152 and Anonymous 153) take six pictures (which were riddled with thorns) down from a beam in a barn. (349)

Appears in:
Webster, John. The Displaying of Supposed Witchcraft. London: 1677, 349

1633, February 10 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1282

Edmund Robinson Jr's testimony leads to the imprisonment of seven witches. While in prison, three died and one became deathly ill. One of these witches was named Margaret Johnson and another is named Mary Spencer.()

Appears in:
, William Farrer & J. Brownbill (editors). Townships: Goldshaw Booth. Unknown: 1911,

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1283

Margaret Johnson of Lancaster repeatedly confesses to being a witch for the last six years.()

Appears in:
, William Farrer & J. Brownbill (editors). Townships: Goldshaw Booth. Unknown: 1911,

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1284

Mary Spencer denies ever practicing witchcraft. ()

Appears in:
, William Farrer & J. Brownbill (editors). Townships: Goldshaw Booth. Unknown: 1911,

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1285

Frances Dickenson denies any involvement with witchcraft. She claims to have been wrongly accused by Edmund Robinson Jr.()

Appears in:
, William Farrer & J. Brownbill (editors). Townships: Goldshaw Booth. Unknown: 1911,

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1286

Edmund Robinson Jr. admits having made up his testimony possibly in an attempt to avoid repercussions from his father for his own delinquencies or to help his father make money or for fear of repercussions from his mother. ()

Appears in:
, William Farrer & J. Brownbill (editors). Townships: Goldshaw Booth. Unknown: 1911,

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1296

The author asserts that Edmund Robinson Jr.s claims align with what King James I claims about witches in Daemonologia.(207)

Appears in:
Keynes, Geoffrey. The Life of William Harvey. Oxford: 1966, 207

1633, February Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1299

Margaret Johnson confesses that the Devil approached her in the shape of a man wearing a black suit and offered her whatever she wanted if she gave him her soul. Johnson accepted at which point the Devil asked her to call him Memillion. (78)

Appears in:
Bruce (Editor), John. Calendar of State Papers Domestic Series: Charles I, 1634-5. Unknown: 1864, 78

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1303

Edmund Robinson Jr. is re-examined. He allegedly constructed his last testimony from things he heard his neighbours say about certain women they knew, including Mary Spencer, Frances Dickenson, Margaret Johnson and Jenet Hergreaves, primarily that they were witches.(153)

Appears in:
Bruce (Editor), John. Calendar of State Papers Domestic Series: Charles I, 1634-5. Unknown: 1864, 153

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1304

Edmund Robinson, the elder, is re-examined and denies ever having identified Frances Dickenson or any other woman from the area (Lancaster) as a witch.(153)

Appears in:
Bruce (Editor), John. Calendar of State Papers Domestic Series: Charles I, 1634-5. Unknown: 1864, 153

1634, July 16 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1306

Edmund Robinson Jr. and his father allegedly went from church to church where Edmund Robinson Jr. would identify witches in order to make a living.(lix)

Appears in:
Potts, Edward Bromley (Sir.), James Crossley, Thomas. Potts's Discovery of Witches in the County of Lancaster. Unknown: 1845, lix

1634 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1981

Upon a violent fit, where Richard Dugdale of Lancashire could scarce be held down, his uncle and family take him to see the neighbouring doctor, Dr. Chew. After "taking the physick from Dr. Chrew, " he had "to the best of his knowledg, [...] little advantage by the first Physick."(59)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 59

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1982

Richard Dugdale of Lancaster consults Dr. Crabtree after his first Physick from Dr. Chew fails to cure his fits, but was amazed at Richard Dugdale's "precise fore-telling various sorts of Weather." Even though he was "blooded several times, the first of which was as black as Ink," Richard Dugdale's fits continually worsen. His father, Thomas Dugdale, stops the treatments. Dr. Chew concludes that " if the Spirit in Richard Dugdale was a Water-Spirit, there was no cure for it," and that the disease is not natural, leading to his recommendation to seek out ministers.(49)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 49

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1986

Richard Dugdale returns to see Dr. Chew concerning his fits, which have yet to resolve themselves after having seeing Dr. Crabtree and the minister, Mr. Jolly. He takes "Physick from Dr. Chew, and says, that the Physick worked well with him, and since that time, he says, he never had any Fit," allowing him to marry and continue with his gardening profession, although it is agreed his "disease was not ordinary."(63)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 63

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1991

Richard Dugdale experiences a number of Fits, believed to be caused by the Devil. These fits are characterized by his ability to foretell things "which he could not possibly know by any ordinary means." This includes predicting the weather, when visitors will come to call, where persons might travel to, and the time and length of his next fit. These various fits are witnessed by the minister Mr. Jolly; James Abbot; Thomas Dugdale, his father; Nathaniel Waddington; John Fielding; William Livesay; Ann Whittaker; and Joshua Thomason.(45)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 45

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
1999

Richard Dugdale of Lancaster experiences a number of fits, where "his ability of body is beyond the Joint Strength of many Lusty men." His fits are deemed beyond ordinary, possibly caused by the Devil, and witnessed by the minister Mr. Jolly; the apothecary Mr. Ainsworth; another apothecary (Anonymous 335); John Whitehead; and John Walmsly.(45)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 45

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2000

Richard Dugdale allegedly suffers from a number of fits characterized by his ability to speak in "another Voice, besides his own," and further, his voice can be heard at great distances. Sometimes, noises arise from Richard Dugdale that are not human, but animal or strange. These fits are witnessed by the minister Mr. Jolly, John Walmsly, William Loond, John Fielding, Thomas Core, Grace Whalley, Nathaniel Waddington, John Fletcher, and Edmund Haworth.(46)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 46

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2001

Richard Dugdale is allegedly seized by fits possibly caused by the Devil. These fits are characterized by extreme weight change, being at "one while as heavy as a Lump of Lead of that bigness, and other while as light as a Bag of Feathers of 14 or 16 pound weight." These fits are also characterized by his lifeless appearance for a considerable amount of time. Witnesses to Richard Dugdales fits of this nature include: the minister Mr. Jolly, his father Thomas Dugdale, John Walmsly, John Livesay, William Livesay, John Smalley, John Hindle, Joseph Hargreaves, Thomas Booth, John Grimshaw, and William Sellars.(46)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 46

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2004

Richard Dugdale, allegedly suffers from many fits thought to be caused by Satan characterized by "his diabolical rage and blasphemy against God, and Christ," and at other times, "Satan sometimes in his Fits, transform himself into an Angel of Light," and recited sermons and scriptures that he had never heard. These fits are witnessed by the minister Mr. Jolly, John Livesay, and Nathaniel Waddington.(46)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 46

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2005

Richard Dugdale is allegedly seized by a number of fits possibly caused by the Devil, characterized by his ability to "his speaking several languages, which he never learned." These fits are witnessed by the minister Mr. Jolly, William Fort, and Robert Waddington.(46)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 46

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2006

Richard Dugdale allegedly suffers from lumps on his chest and stomach, which sometimes become mice, or rats, and at other times sounds like "a little dog." This is witnessed by Mr. Jolly and John Fletcher.(46)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 46

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2007

Richad Dugdale allegedly vomits a number objects during his fits which are believed to be caused by the Devil, including gold, silver, and brass rings; a hair button; stones; and a curtain-ring. These fits were witnessed by the minister Mr. Jolly; Richard Dugdale's father, Thomas Dugdale; Edmund Hayworth; Grace Whalley; and John Hindle.(49)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 49

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2008

Richard Dugdale suffers from a number of alleged fits, during which objects such as goose-dung and stones appear in his hands, although there are none near. Further, these stones are often warm to the touch. Both Thomas Dugdale, Richard Dugdale's father, and John Whalley are witness to these fits.(49)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 49

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2009

Richard Dugdale allegedly suffers from a number of fits, possibly caused by the Devil. These fits are characterized by strange contortions of his body, "begun in the Calf of his Leg, and wrought upwards into the Chest of his Body, and then he was thrown down." As well, he engaged in strange movements during the length of these fits, as witnessed by John Walmsly, William Loond, John Fletcher, William Fort, and Joshua Thomason. After these strange contortions of the body, Richard Dugdale apparently looks "in far better liking, when out of his Fits, then ever he was before," however, Richard Dugdale allegedlly cannot recall what transpires during his fits.(51)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 51

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2010

Richard Dugdale allegedly suffers from a number of fits, possibly caused by The Devil, characterized by "dancing and roreing hidiously." These fits are witnessed by Ann Whittaker, John Walmsly, William Livesay, John Fletcher, and Henry Page.(54-55)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 54-55

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2011

Richard Dugdale allegedly suffers from a number of fits, during which time John Hindle "prickt a large pin in his Feet, and he neither stirred nor complained at all." John Fletcher was witness.(57)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 57

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2012

Dr. Whittaker refuses to treat Richard Dugdale for his fits, "for that he concluded it to be more than a Natural Distemper."(65)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 65

1690 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2013

Richard Dugdale visits the minister Mr. Jolly in Lancaster, where a fit seized him while Mr. Jolly read and prayed. This fit was violence and strange, and "he raged as if the Devil had been in his bodily Shape."(72)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 72

1689, April 29 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2014

Richard Dugdale visits the minister, Mr. Jolly, when he is seized by a fit, and "the Devil raged in the young Man exceedingly," and discovering things by "Diabolical Means."(74)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 74

1689, August 13 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2015

During a fit in front of a junior minister (Anonymous 338), Richard Dugdale confesses to having a contract with the Devil, "That he might excel all others in Dancing," in order to gain the favour of a young woman at a rushbearing. Richard Dugdale allegedly could not dance before his fits seized him, but could afterward. When Richard Dugdale is not in a fit, he does not confess to having any knowledge of a contract with the Devil.(75)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 75

1689, September 6 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2016

Richard Dugdale is seized by a fit, during which he allegedly tells the minister Mr. Jolly "the young Man was his own." Mr. Jolly believes a spirit spoke through Richard Dugdale.(76)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 76

1689, October 11 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2018

Richard Dugdale confesses to seeing an apparition of the Devil while "in his Drink," and so "The Devil, in his Drink, drew him into a blind Consent, and Compact, to satisfy his curiosity, and Dancing Humour."(79)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 79

1690, Feb 20 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2019

Richard Dugdale suffers a violent fit on March 24, 1690, as he previously predicted in another fit. After this fit, "the Evil Spirit took it's leave of him." The spirit does so, by crying out, "Now Dicky, I must leave thee, and must afflict thee no more as I have done, I have troubled thee thus long by Obsessions, and also by a Combination, that never shall be discover'd as long as the World endures." This fit also occurs after Richard Dugdale's confession to a contract with the Devil, that was thought to expire after eighteen months. This was his final fit, after which he was freed.(79)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. A Vindication of the Surey Demoniack as no Imposter. London: 1698, 79

1690, March 24 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2189

The young man, Richard Dugdale, upon being seized by a number of strange fits, asks the minister Mr. Jolly to "set apart a Day of Fasting," in order to help him alleviate his fits.(2)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 2

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2191

Upon returning to the home of his father, Thomas Dugdale, after a rushbearing in Whalley, Richard Dugdale's side is "suddenly seiz'd as with a burning pain, as if it had been whipt and stung with Nettles, or stab'd with Needles." Almost immediately afterward, "several Apparitions presented themselves, and after Vanish'd before him."(2)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 2

1688 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2260

Richard Dugdale allegedly saw "an Apparition of the Devil pointing at something which the said Richard had lately done," leading Mr. Jolly to assume that Richard Dugdale had formed some sort of malefic compact with the Devil.(3)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 3

1688 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2261

On August 1, 1688, Richard Dugdale is seized by a fit in the presence of the minister Mr. Jolly, during which time he speaks in "Latin, Greek, and other Languages very well," as well as declaring himself against "the sins of the place and time."(7)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 7

1688, August 1 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2262

Richard Dugdale is seized by a fit on August 13, 1688, while fasting, during which he foretells the coming of Mr. Carrington, "when he was about Two Fields off the Barn" where Richard was located.(7)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 7

1688, August 13 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2263

Mr. Jolly engages in a set pattern of "exercise" when helping Richard Dugdale with his fits, which are allegedly caused by the devil. This consists of preaching or reading the Bible; questioning the demoniack during fits; and praying when Richard Dugdale goes quiet during a fit. At the end of almost all of these exercises, Richard Dugdale allegedly foretold "precisely and punctually" when his next fit would be. (8)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 8

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2264

During a fit, Richard Dugdale cried out for "Carlisle, Carlisle," and demanded to speak with Carlisle. Upon being denied by the minister Mr. Jolly, Richard Dugdale allegedly flew into a "seemingly extraordinary rage."(11)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 11

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2265

The minister Mr. Jolly tells Richard Dugdale during one of his alleged fits caused by the Devil, that he will "never let thee alone till thou be gone from him." Richard Dugdale's face contorts upon hearing this, and as a Demoniack, "very furiously flung to and fro."(18)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 18

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2266

Richard Dugdale is attended by seven Roman Catholic ministers during one of his alleged fits, including the reading of a paper which was thought to cure Richard Dugdale but did not. Two of these ministers fled during one of Richard Dugdale's fits; a third was "strong and old, but was thrown down, and in great danger of being kill'd by the Demoniack." Bystanders aided this minister, by pulling off Richard Dugdale "with great difficulty."(21-22)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 21-22

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2267

Robert Waddington concludes that Richard Dugdale is allegedly possessed by a "Dumb and Deaf Devil," who explains that Richard Dugdale will be deaf and dumb for a month by paper to Mr. Jolly. This allegedly comes to pass.(22)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 22

1689, September 26 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2268

After one of his Fits, Richard Dugdale allegedly "fell upon his knees and prayed with Tears in his Eyes."(22)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 22

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2269

Robert Waddington submits a written confession stating his witness to Richard Dugdale's alleged fits, during which time, Richard Dugdale foretells the weather, vomited stones, foretold the death of a child, and dances in a way that "surpasseth, I suppose, any Artist."(23)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 23

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2270

During one of his fits, Satan allegedly speaks through Richard Dugdale, claiming that there was "a Parchment Contract which Dicky entred into with him."(26)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 26

1689, September 19 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2271

On September 3, 1689, Richard Dugdale experiences a fit while fasting, during which Satan allegedly said "that he would spare Dicky Fifty days longer, but then he would carry him to Hell."(24)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 24

1689, September 3 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2272

Richard Dugdale allegedly vomits a piece of paper, which when dried revealed Greek letters. It reveals that Richard Dugdale's alleged fits which are thought to be the result of a possession by the Devil are to last 600 days. At the end of this time, the paper "threatned...the Lord would plunge him in the Lake of burning."(34)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 34

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2273

During a fit seizes that Richard Dugdale on October 22, 1689, Satan allegedly confesses that he will not drag Richard Dugdale to Hell, for Mr. Jolly delivered him. Satan advises Richard Dugdale to "thank my Tormentor as long as thou livest."(42)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 42

1689, October 22 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England 
2274

A "stranger wholly unknown at the Surey," laid a hand on a lump which allegedly appeared on Richard Dugdale's body. The lump then spoke to this stranger (Anonymous 381), advising him that no "Doctor of Physick" can help Richard Dugdale, but only "Doctors of Divinity." The stranger is in fact a physician.(42)

Appears in:
Jollie, Thomas. The Surey Demoniack, or, An Account of Satans Strange and Dreadful Actings. London: 1697, 42

1689 Lancaster  Lancaster  Lancashire  Lancashire  England