Rich lay women in Caesarea, Cappadocia (in modern Turkey) whose property was stolen by an influential local pagan. She took him to court where he objected that she had no standing or rights in court as she was a Christian. The judge ordered her to prove her standing by making a sacrifice to an idol; she refused. She was immediately arrested, convicted of Christianity, and martyred. Saint Basil the Great wrote about her.
- burned at the stake in 303 in Caesarea, Cappadocia (in modern Turkey)
- her body survived intact, and she was given a Christian burial by other faithful
- Book of Saints, by the Monks of Ramsgate
- Our Sunday Visitor’s Encyclopedia of Saints
- Roman Martyrology, 1914 edition
- “Saint Julitta of Caesarea“. Saints.SQPN.com. 26 November 2013. Web. 18 April 2014. <>