Essay on Analysis Of Jack The Ripper 's ' Fall Of Terror '

1217 Words Nov 13th, 2015 null Page
If you thought watching a couple seasons of NCIS or SVU, or any crime show for that matter, could help you solve a case, think again. The job is tough enough for those well qualified to work in the field, and even now, with all of the technological advancements and improved investigative methods, many murders go unsolved and killers escape. Can you imagine the difficult task authorities faced when Jack the Ripper loomed large in London? In the fall of 1888, otherwise know as the “fall of terror,” a series of horrendous murders occurred in Whitechapel, the east end of London. Whitechapel was known to be a poor, crime ridden part of the city, making it a safe haven for any criminal. Except Jack the Ripper, as he is popularly known, was no ordinary criminal; he was a serial killer whose acts went to extremes never seen before. Jack the Ripper would murder women, and took extra steps to attack the female reproductive organs, making it his mark. Jack the Ripper managed to elude authorities, even though outrage fueled the biggest manhunt in London history (Curtis, 2001). To this day, no one knows who the murderer was. Realistically, all evidence, circumstantial and scientific, all points towards one man: Severin Klowoski.
Despite all of the evidence collected by authorities, the case went cold and has become one of greatest murder mysteries in history. Due to striking similarities between the murders that started in the fall of 1888, authorities concluded that the killings were…

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