Thomas was struck out, while Judith Quiney's inheritance was attached with provisions to safeguard it from her husband.
20 Facts About Judith Quiney
Judith Quiney has been depicted in several works of fiction as part of an attempt to piece together unknown portions of her father's life.
Judith Quiney Shakespeare was the daughter of William Shakespeare and Anne Hathaway.
Judith Quiney was the younger sister of Susanna and the twin sister of Hamnet.
Unlike her father and her husband, Judith Quiney Shakespeare was probably illiterate.
Judith Quiney signed twice with a mark instead of her name.
Judith Quiney was nevertheless summoned by Walter Nixon to appear before the consistory court in Worcester.
Judith Quiney had to admit to his crime, this time wearing ordinary clothes, before the Minister of Bishopton in Warwickshire.
Judith Quiney owned her father's cottage on Chapel Lane, Stratford; while Thomas had held, since 1611, the lease on a tavern called "Atwood's" on High Street.
Around 1630 Judith Quiney tried to sell the lease on the house but was prevented by his kinsmen.
Richard and Thomas Judith Quiney were buried within one month of each other, 21 and 19 years old, respectively.
The deaths of all of Judith Quiney's children resulted in new legal consequences.
Judith Quiney was buried in the grounds of Holy Trinity Church, but the exact location of her grave is unknown.
Judith Quiney is known to have had a nephew, living in London, who by this time was holding the lease to The Cage.
Judith Quiney is portrayed in William Black's Judith Quiney Shakespeare: Her Love Affairs and Other Adventures, published serially in Harper's Magazine in 1884.
Judith Quiney is one of the main characters in Edward Bond's 1973 play Bingo, which portrays the last years of her father, in retirement in Stratford on Avon.
Judith Quiney appears in one of the final stories in Neil Gaiman's graphic novel, The Sandman.
Judith Quiney is the subject of the 2003 novel My Father Had a Daughter: Judith Shakespeare's Tale by Grace Tiffany.
Judith Quiney becomes pregnant, is abandoned by her partner, and commits suicide.
Woolf's Judith Quiney was created in an attempt to fill a historical gap.