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One publication, The Wandering Whore , described her as the 'second best whore in the city'. Born in Scotland around She later travelled to London and took up as a prostitute. In she was convicted of keeping a house of ill-repute and imprisoned in Newgate Prison. Around she married Edmund Fotheringham, who came from a brothel keeping family.
For being a notorious strumpet, a common field walker and one that hath undone several men by giving them the foul disease, for keeping the husband of Susan Slaughter from her ever since December last and hath utterly undone that family, and also for threatening to stab said Susan Slaughter whenever she can meet her, the woman being very civil woman, and also for several other notorious wickedness which is not fit to be named among the heathen.
When the money ran out the sword sharpener left her and she returned to her husband who reported her for theft. Fotheringham eventually set up as the madam of The Jack-a-Newberry, a tavern on the corner of Whitecross Street and Old Street which was named after the main character of Thomas Deloney 's novel Jack of Newbury.
She changed the tavern's name to The Six Windmills,  and gained notoriety through the expanding printing industry in London. Her fame stemmed partly from her popularisation of the novelty sex act of 'chucking', which dated back to ancient Rome.
As Fotheringham aged, she trained new talent to perform chucking, notably the Dutch prostitute known as 'Mrs Cupid'.