Yes, Kimberly..I believed that Jacquetta was able to manage so well the TWO accusations of wictchcraft who fell upon her head. Eleanor was the more ill-fated of them. I wonder also how felt her only daughter surviving childhood, Antigone of Gloucester, born out of wedlock. When Eleanor received the strong accusations of high treason and sorcery, Antigone (what a name for a Plantagenetīs lady!) was aged sixteen, but she had married sir Henry Grey, later second count of Tankerville, and she had been delivered from a daughter, Elizabeth Grey (born one year before the judgement of her grandmother Eleanor).
Eleanor was used as a pawn in a great, great struggle between cardinal Beaufort and Suffolk against Humphrey of Gloucester, the charismatic oncle of Henry VI (remember Humphrey was surnamed "Good Duke Humphrey" and he was seen as one of the heros of legendary Agincourtīs battle...).The public penance of Eleanor in London was not only a deep humilliation for the lady, but also for her proud husband.