Murder, that’s who Jack the Ripper was. They gave him this name through the media because of a man who wrote fake letters. He was given many nicknames one of them was, “the Whitechapel Murderer” (Leen). They say that he brutally slashed open his victims and cut out there vaginas and parts of their organs. The removal of internal organs from at least three of the victims led to proposals that killer had some anatomical or surgical knowledge (Jones).
In addition another of Chase’s motives was to obtain his victim’s blood and organs which he would later feast on. Since Chase couldn’t perform in sexual actions with any women, he raped the dead corpse of his female victims: Teresa Wallin, and Evelyn Miroth. After the mass murder in the Miroth household, and the release of the FBI profile, Nancy Holden, one of Chase’s high school classmates called in the police and directed them towards Richard Chase as a suspect. Later Chase was investigated and similarities between the profile and Chase’s life were uncanny, so the police decided to question him however he refused. The police officers waited in the hallway till Chase decided to leave his apartment on January 27, 1978 and once he opened the door, carrying a blooddrenched box, he was arrested.
They couldn’t prove it now. They can’t talk to my secretary because she is dead” (Black Dahlia). With all this evidence pertaining to Dr. George Hodel it’s easy to see why some people say he was the killer. To sum up people believed that George Hodel used his medical experience to kill and dissect her and left her for dead, then other people believed he killed more people and decompose them in his
Cullen and Capote both wrote stories that depicted two very similar settings. They both inform us about murders that happen in places that you wouldn 't think could happen. Columbine tells us about two typical teenage boys who turn into raging psychopaths. In Cold Blood reveals how the desire for money can drive two adult men into madness.
In conclusion, in both stories murder occur in different ways. In the Telltale heart, the narrator as a servant killed his master because of his supposedly evil eye. The narrator is being overconfidence by allowing to search his master’s bedroom, which he kept his masters body. So, he ended up by admitting the murder. In Masque of the Red Death, Prince Prospero throwing a big party while his people are facing the red death knows as pledges.
Both of the short stories are about revenge, murder and madness. The narrators of both the Tell-Tale Heart and the Cask of Amontillado have very different motives for committing the murder each of them commits. In The Tell-Tale Heart, the narrator is insane and his motive behind killing the old man is that he cannot stand the sight of the old man’s “vulture eye”. He is tempted to close the eye forever, and so he does this by murdering him.
Customer C is responsible for murdering Fannin within Ernie’s Lunchroom. Through investigation and gathered evidence it can be determined Customer C is the main culprit for the murder of Fannin. Customer C’s involvement with this murder can be proven guilty due to the left hand dominance, leaving of footprints, and the proven alibies of the other customers. Customer C’s left hand use confirms his involvement with Fannin’s murder. The verification is Customer C dined with his left hand and placed the silverware and coffee cup on the left side.
Tsutomu Miyazaki: The Human Dracula He got more names due to his hideous acts. Some of them were The Otaku Murderer, The Little Girl Murderer or Dracula Miyazaki. The reason for this being that he abducted little girls, killed them and indulged in sexual activities with their corpses. On one occasion, he not only drank the victim 's blood but ate her hand as well.
Francis Dolarhyde is a fictional character in Thomas Harris’ novel Red Dragon. He is a serial killer who murders entire families by shooting them in their beds. He is nicknamed “The Tooth Fairy” due to the nocturnal nature of his crimes, his tendency to bite his victims’ bodies, the uncommon size and sharpness of his teeth and other apparent oral fixations. He kills at the behest of an alternate personality; he refers to his other self as “The Great Red Dragon” after William Blake’s painting The Great Red Dragon and the Woman Clothed in Sun. He believes that killing people - or “changing” them, as he calls it - allows him to
He is said to have boasted to a person in jail saying that he hurt Sam Sheppard during the fight (www.murderpedia.org). Also, he revealed to Kathy Wagner Dyala former nurse’s aid to Ethel Durkin, who was assassinated by Eberling, that he killed Marilyn. Specifically the nurse reported, “He (Eberling) told me that he had killed her and that he hit her husband on the head with a pail and that the b**** hit the hell out of me.” Why would Eberling confess to two people (www.law2.umkc)? On Sam’s side, he had no clear motive to kill his wife.
The Illustrious Perpetual Legacy of Jack the Ripper Jack the Ripper, as portrayed in Rick Geary’s graphic novel, Jack The Ripper: The White Chapel Murders 1888-1889, is perhaps the most vivid, profound, and speculative character, yet ironically has no textual contribution and does not make a physical appearance. He is entirely personified and typified by his apparent ghastly deeds and the testimony of purported, inconsistent witnesses. There is no conclusive allusion to character, background, or motive.