- Thomas Goldwell (prior)
:"Not to be confused with
Thomas Goldwell, the last Catholic bishop of St Asaph."Thomas Goldwell was the last priorof Christ Church Priory, Canterburybefore it was dissolved in the Dissolution of the Monasteriesin March 1540, entering office in 1517. During his term of office he corresponded with Thomas Cromwellabout Elizabeth Barton, the "Maid of Kent". [MS Cleopatra Eiv ff92r - 92v ("L&P" 6:1470). Quoted in [http://links.jstor.org/sici?sici=0034-4338%28199721%2950%3A1%3C136%3ARTWTPP%3E2.0.CO%3B2-Z Diane Watt, 'Reconstructing the Word'] , "Renaissance Quarterly" Vol. 50, No. 1 (Spring, 1997), page 149.] [ [http://journals.cambridge.org/article_S0022046900005108 E.H.Shagan, 'Print, Orality and Communications in the Maid of Kent Affair'] , The Journal of Ecclesiastical History (2001), 52: 21-33 Cambridge University Press] In these letters, he reported that his then archbishop William Warham"gave much credence unto her words in such things as she knew and surmised to know, that she did show unto him". [ [http://books.google.com/books?id=MiiTzO6NsdMC&pg=PA70&lpg=PA70&dq=%22thomas+goldwell%22+canterbury+-asaph+-wikipedia&source=web&ots=NnDOASH3yK&sig=btPCJX12Qmd9rGOgR1h_z3jRd4U EH Shagan, "Popular Politics and the English Reformation"] , page 70] [ [http://books.google.com/books?id=_XuhL2SK4rsC&pg=PA166&lpg=PA166&dq=%22thomas+goldwell%22+canterbury+-asaph+-wikipedia&source=web&ots=51Arnstutk&sig=YVLsaXO-4XgNOAs7ATrkQ891-yM R.Voaden (ed.), "Prophets Abroad: The Reception of Continental Holy Women in Late-Medieval Europe"] ]
He and 69 of his monks signed the acknowledgement of the
royal supremacyon 10 December, 1534 and from then until its Dissolution he kept the house generally obedient to the will of the king and Cromwell. In summer 1537 he received the king and Jane Seymourat St Augustine's Abbeyon their summer progress to Canterburyand Dover. [ [http://www.tudorhistory.org/secondary/strickland/seymour.html Agnes Strickland, "Lives of the Queens of England"] ] For his obedience to the Supremacy and for keeping his house obedient to the king, he was given a pension of £80 on 4 April 1539along "with the office of one of the prebendaries [at the new Cathedral] " [ [http://books.google.com/books?id=DCco3bi3G9EC&pg=PA164&lpg=PA164&dq=%22thomas+goldwell%22+canterbury&source=web&ots=l76qm2xrqj&sig=dkOielpgAxTEYf3eOs_rXCJBnn0#PPA165,M1 Notes section] , p164-165, from "Pilgrimages to Saint Mary of Walsingham and Saint Thomas of Canterbury", a translation of Erasmus's "Perigrinatio religionis ergo", one of the Colloquia.] after the monastery's surrender by its archbishop in March 1539.
* [http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=38189 "Victoria County History"] at "British History Online"
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