Perpetua’s account entails conflicts with her father who wants her to renounce her belief, but she refuses and is consequently baptized before she is moved to prison. Ultimately, the guards are bribed and this enables her to move to a better part of the prison where she is able to nurse her child and the charge is allowed to stay with her in prison for some time. Perpetua’s relations with her father are strained as demonstrated by the fact that he wanted her to renounce her belief. On the other hand, she has a cordial relationship with her brother who encourages her to a point that she asks and gets a vision. In the vision, various weapons and a dragon do not hurt her and she is able to ascend to the garden. The similarity between Perpetua and Lucretia is that both can be remembered for recording her experiences, visions and dreams in different situations. Since the documentations of their lives are derived from their own accounts as well as some descriptions of observers, their accounts cannot be considered as biographies. Perpetua can be considered as a good Christian woman as she exemplifies a good woman in a Christian context. Perpetua was part of an aristocratic family and being executed together with slaves showed the ability of her Christian faith to rise above distinctions in the society, in contract to inequalities that were present in the society and religion at the time. Since the situations that Perpetua and Lucretia can be equated regardless of dissimilarities in contexts, they made a significant statement that Christianity transcends social structures.