By Penelope D. Johnson
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Additional resources for Equal in Monastic Profession: Religious Women in Medieval France (Women in Culture and Society Series)
Quoted by Rudolph M. Bell, Holy Anorexia (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1985), pp. 68-69. 30. The death of her mother increased Therese's dependence on and admiration for her older sisters. See the excellent analysis of this attraction in Monica Furlong, Therese of Lisieux (London: Virago Press, 1987), and the discussion of her deep yearning to take the veil with her sisters in her autobiography, Histoire d'une arne (Paris: Editions de Cerf, 1985). 31. Cartulaire de Notre-Dame de Saintes, pp.
La Rochelle/ BM/ Saint-Jean d/AngelYJ MS. 128/ fo1. 38. I date this charter to 1068-86. 64. Huyghebaert/ "Femmes laiques dans la vie religieuse// p. 369. 65. Johnson/ Prayer, Patronage, and Power, pp. 41-43. Although convents often routinely numbered lay brothers and priests among their personnel/ sometimes they also had monks living with them as other than staff members: Cartulaire de Saint- 30 CONNECTING LINKS for houses of regular Augustinian canons to have in residence several sorores conversae lay sisters.
5-11, describes a group of women who spontaneously founded their own nunnery. 71. Abbaye royale de Notre-Dame des Clairets: Histoire et cartulaire par Ie vicornte de Souance 1201-1790; ed. -J. Guillier de Souance (Vannes: Lafolye, 1894), pp. 89-90, no. 18, 1221. 72. Paris, BN, MS. lat. 9220, fo1. 76. 73. Cartulaire de Notre-Dame de Saintes, pp. 149-51, no. 229, 1065, records a couple who decide that she will become a nun at Saintes and he a monk at Maillezais. Cartulaire de Saint-Georges de Rennes, 9:269, no.
Equal in Monastic Profession: Religious Women in Medieval France (Women in Culture and Society Series) by Penelope D. Johnson