Marilyn Monroe Conspiracy Theory

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Marilyn Monroe was an icon: an image that innumerous young women have aspired to become, idolize in more ways than one, and inspire many more people in the entire world to reach for fame and fortune—even if these seekers come from unfortunate backgrounds with no ties to anything more. She was found in a factory during World War II. Her real name was Norma Jeane, and she originally was a brunette. A photographer discovered her while taking pictures in a plant that produced miniature remote-control planes that acted as tools for practice for anti-aircraft. Marilyn, or Norma Jeane—at the age of nineteen—was putting the propellers on these planes when David Conover came to the place of Monroe’s employment by the request of President Ronald Reagan.…show more content…
He walked up, snapped a shot of Monroe, and then asked her to spend her lunch break with him taking pictures as a representative of the Women in War Work. ). This paper will review and discuss various aspects about Marilyn Monroe and her death, as well as conspiracy theories about her death, written by J.I. Baker, K.C. Baker, and Elizabeth McNeil; Caitlin Flanagan; Kristi Good; Griselda Pollock; Georganne Scheiner; and Maurice Zolotow.
J.I. Baker began his journalism career as a reporter covering New York City clubs at Time Out New York, the weekly magazine he helped launch. K.C. Baker is a staff writer at People magazine, where she has worked for the past fifteen years. Elizabeth McNeil is a long-established freelance journalist and broadcaster who has written five non-fiction books and thirteen novels. In their publication A Question of Murder, the authors propose that Marilyn Monroe actually did not commit or intend to commit suicide. According to Baker et al, “no one wanted to believe she had taken her own life.” This reviewer discovered that there is substantial evidence that she most definitely could have been murdered. For
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In the writing Marilyn Monroe, Good tells the story of her great-uncle, who was positioned with his twin brother in Chunchon, Korea, at the K-47 base. Monroe was coming to perform at the Korean USO the year of 1953, as a celebration after the war, which had just ended a couple months before this occurred. Jack Forsha, the great-uncle of Good, as well as his identical twin and another set of identical twins caught the attention of the woman; after conversing with the four soldiers, she learned their names as well as signed the cast of one of the men. Before her show, instead of sitting with the commanding officers as was the custom of all persons of fame visiting the base, she “’table-hopped’ to spend time with the men.” Then, during her show, when she noticed that Jack was attempting to get pictures of her, she posed to provide him shots that would prove to impress family for generations to come. This story, handed down from generation to generation, proves her root from somewhere humble. There is no bias presented in the author’s writing, as far as this researcher can determine. The writing is clearly organized, first discussing the goings-on of this event, quickly followed by Good’s evaluation of the event. Because of the lack of bias, this researcher cannot finalize her opinion or her level of agreement with the

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