Murder Most Foul

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    Murder Most Foul No. 35

    A good part of this issue concerns medical men and their involvement in crime

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    Murder Most Foul No. 38

    Feature on the lonely hearts killers like Brian Vale, Martha Beck and Raymond Fernandez, Harry Powers, Vienna’s Elfriede Blauensteiner. The young music student who was killed by a young man from a poor Indian village. Plus lots of more….

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 42

    Eric Bechler’s lust was his downfall – it led him to tell his sexy actress girl friend far too much – and she, in turn,

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 43

    Three minutes after the deadly cocktail had been administered intravenously Marilyn Plantz was pronounced dead

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 44

    Gary Ridgway The Green River Killer? Is America’s most infamous murder mystery solved?

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 45

    Two British murder mysteries dominate this edition, starting with the murder of Polish-born coal miner Jerzsy Strzadala in Aberdare Park in April 1948

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 47

    They walk among us, the cold-blooded killers who have so far evaded the long arms of the law

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 48

    Bridget Stovall and Andrea Yates are not related. In fact they don’t even know one another, but their lives are intrinsically linked by murder – the drowning murders of their children.

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    Murder Most Foul No. 49

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 50

    For nearly 23 years Peter Reyn-Bardt lived with a terrible secret. And with the passing of those years he began to think that he was safe.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 51

    The young and the elderly are prominently feature in this classic issue, begining with the ordeal of a north London landlady,

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 52

    Four little girls died in a senseless house fire. But could a mother really commit such an unspeakable crime?

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 53

    In 1950 Buckinghamshire Police launched a hunt for a Polish labourer Eugen Stefanowicz.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 54

    Sometimes it can pay to play a waiting game – and sometimes detectives have no choice but to do just that.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 55

    Famous mysteries dominate this quarter’s edition; from the unsolved murder of Adam Mather in his Lancashire home

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 56

    The father of forensic microscopy was Frenchman Edmund Locard. In 1910 he performed the first

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 57

    A popular and very successful crime writer wrote recently about a squad of cops in the US known as "closers"

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 58

    We lead off this quarter with an incredibly sad case from Manchester. "I want you to arrest me and I do not wish to escape under any plea of irresponsibility,"

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 59

    Parallels dominate this quarter’s issue. When Robert Bamford aided and abetted in the murder of John Timms

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 60

    Killers who get caught, killers who confess, killers who get away with it, killers who can’t explain their motives

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 61

    "My dear mother, I am sorry to tell you it was me that murdered by dear Katie.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 62

    The governor of the prison and two officials can testify to it, and if it was not for the detective sergeant who has had it in for me since I left the police force, I should have been found not guilty.”

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 63

    Young Eric Carter had the sort of looks that would catch a lass’s eye, but he’d never had a girl friend until he fell

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 64

    Private investigator William Lane was well on the way to establishing himself as a prosperous, self-made man with a comf…

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 65

    Most crime enthusiasts enjoy a good mystery and this quarter we’ve got two of them in this action-packed issue to get yo…

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 66

    There was no warning, no motive, no noise. Death had come to Leonard Greer silently in the darkness.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 67

    She was on her knees in the mud begging for her life and praying for me when he shot her four times in the back of the head.” So said Pearl Cruz, 16, and an accomplice to the murder.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 68

    This quarter boasts a 20-story “women who kill” special edition with stories – old and new – from Britain and America.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 69

    One of the most exciting British manhunts of the early 1920s came to an end when insurance agent Edward Black was arrested in Liverpool

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 70

    Two young choirboys made the grim discovery in the grounds of St. Luke’s Church, Holloway, north London, that Sunday morning of July 21st, 1946…

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 71

    As a creative mastermind behind the children’s favourite Curious George, Alan Shalleck should have enjoyed his finest hour.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 72

    As Noelene stood in the kitchen of her home in New South Wales, Australia…

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 73

    Welcome to a packed 16-story issue of Murder Most Foul. It’s perhaps unfair to single out any of this issue’s stories –

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 74

    It’s nearly two years since the untimely death of Jeremy Beadle, the much-missed broadcaster

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 75

    Donato Bilancia couldn’t help but admit it – his penis was at the root of his problems. It was just too small.

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    Murder Most Foul No. 76

    Everything about 31-year-old Philip Murray said “don’t mess with me.” A big bruiser of a man with his right eye missing, he worked on-and-off as a news vendor in Edinburgh, sharing a second-floor flat in Jamaica Street.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 77

    Young Sarah Clutton loved hats. On the morning of May 4th, 1925, she went into Lewis’s department store in Manchester

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    Murder Most Foul No. 78

    At the age of 11 he was known as “Britain’s Little Angel” after his image appeared on packets of the popular dessert Angel Delight.

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 79

    It was a few minutes past 10 p.m. that night of December 15th, 1948, when Mr. Mason frantically banged

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  • Murder Most Foul No. 80

    They both wanted the same man, and he wanted both of them "If you love me you will fight for me," Josh told Sarah and Rachel – and they did.

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