Dennis Nilsen was a quiet, ordinary man. His dreadful crimes went undetected until a cold February day when the drains became blocked. To the tenants living in the flats at 23 Cranley Gardens in the middle-class London suburb of Muswell Hill, Dennis Nilsen had been the perfect neighbor. Quiet, polite and considerate, the shy, bespectacled bachelor lived alone in the top flat with only a small dog and a car for company. The other four residents had not had the faintest idea that the softly spoken civil servant had spent spare moments over the last five years butchering a series of young men. For Dennis Nilsen, a 37-year old former police officer and soldier, was about to be exposed as the worst mass murderer in British history.
Notorious Serial Killers is part of a series of books outlining the most famous Serial Killers that have been reported on in recent times. The stories in this book go into very explicit detail of how the murders were committed and how the police and forensic scientists solve such crimes. I have taken as much care as possible to write the stories that does not disrespect the victims contained in these pages. The crimes in this book are a part of history and everyone deserves to learn about history.
A lone and savage killer stalked the deserted streets of England’s northern towns. As police struggled to catch the maniac, 13 women died before the case reached a dramatic climax. A Serial Killer you need to read about.
John Christie left his flat suddenly, owing several weeks rent. The front room reeked of disinfectant, and it was not long before the gruesome secrets of 10 Rillington Place were uncovered. Rillington Place was a sleazy dead-end road in Notting Hill, London. The three-storey terraced houses had once been the homes of well-to-do Victorian families. By the early 1950s, they were divided into flats, the low-rent housing being taken over by London’s growing immigrant community. Number 10 was at the far end. Dirty curtains kept inquisitive eyes fro peering through the ground floor window. At the back was a weed-choked yard enclosed by a crumbling wall. From the street, it appeared no different from the others, but what was found inside one March morning in 1953 made it one of the most infamous addresses in England. 10 Rillington Place became the title of a book and later a film, but you will not find it on any map of London; it no longer exists. The name of the street was changed, and number 10 was pulled down.
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