Saint bride and her book
ST BIRGITTA OF SWEDEN AND HER 'REVELATIONES' WEBSITEBridget of Sweden c. Outside of Sweden, she was also known as the Princess of Nericia  and was the mother of Catherine of Vadstena. Though normally named as Bridget of Sweden , she was not a member of Swedish royalty. The most celebrated saint of Sweden was the daughter of the knight Birger Persson  of the family of Finsta , governor and lawspeaker of Uppland , and one of the richest landowners of the country, and his wife Ingeborg Bengtsdotter, a member of the so-called Lawspeaker branch of the Folkunga family. Through her mother, Ingeborg, Birgitta was related to the Swedish kings of her era.
Bridget of Sweden
Bridget of Sweden was born in and died on July 23rd, Her father, Birger, was the royal prince of Sweden and her mother, Ingeborg, was a very pious woman. She received attentive religious training from a young age and liked to meditate on the Passion of Christ. In , at age thirteen, she was married to Ulf Gudmarsson, who was eighteen. Bridget and her husband had eight children, the youngest of whom later became St.
Please choose whether or not you want other users to be able to see on your profile that this library is a favorite of yours. Finding libraries that hold this item
Saint Birgitta of Sweden canonised in is one of the most important female figures of medieval Europe. She participated vigorously in its political life, attempting through her writings to end the Hundred Years War between England and France, and to strengthen the Papacy against the Schism; she also influenced other mystics, such as Julian of Norwich, Catherine of Siena, Chiara Gambacorta, Margery Kempe and Elizabeth Barton, leading a tradition in which women, despite being forbidden to preach, could act through writing visionary books. Birgitta was helped by cardinals, bishops, priors and masters in her task, speaking to Popes, Emperors and all Europe. This book presents in modern English her medieval biography, excerpts from her massive book, the Revelationes, from a translation into Middle English made at Brigittine Syon Abbey in England. This is accompanied by an interpretive essay and an introduction tracing her life. The Book of Saint Bride.
It is centrally located in the area traditionally synonymous with the British Press and once home to many of London's newspaper publishing houses. St Bride Library opened on 20 November as a technical library for the printing school and printing trades. The library remained, as the school relocated in to become what is now known as the London College of Communication. On the 30 July the long-term closure of the library was announced as a result of major funding issues. The library staff were made redundant and the future of the collections appeared in doubt.