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Killer Clown: The John Wayne Gacy Murders epub ebook

by Terri Sullivan,Peter T. Maiken

Killer Clown: The John Wayne Gacy Murders epub ebook

Author: Terri Sullivan,Peter T. Maiken
Category: True Crime
Language: English
Publisher: Pinnacle (February 1, 1991)
ISBN: 078600553X
ISBN13: 978-0786005536
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 377
Other formats: mobi lrf lrf azw


Killer Clown: The John Wayne Gacy Murders. by. Terry Sullivan, Peter T. Maiken.

Who was John Wayne Gacy?The model citizen whose business skills were. Killer Clown: The John Wayne Gacy Murders. Who was John Wayne Gacy? The model citizen whose business skills were admired by his peers? The hospital volunteer whose sweet-faced clowning lightened the patients' days?

The Real Story Of John Wayne Gacy- By The Man Who Helped Catch Him. He was a model citizen.

The Real Story Of John Wayne Gacy- By The Man Who Helped Catch Him. A hospital volunteer. And one of the most sadistic serial killers of all time.

In the book Killer Clown: The John Wayne Gacy Murders by Terry Sullivan and Peter T. Maiken, Gacy told the investigators: There are four Johns. The twisted serial killer claimed that there was John the contractor, John the clown, John the politician, and a fourth personality by the name of Jack Hanley. Gacy said that Jack was the real killer who did all the evil things. Later, he attempted to rationalize his actions.

Listen to this book for FREE when you try Audible. John Wayne Gacy jr. still stands out as the stereotypical serial killer. As Mr. Sullivan points out in his book, he could have been anyone

Listen to this book for FREE when you try Audible. Sullivan points out in his book, he could have been anyone. There was no telling this man had been committing such horrors until his final victim was murdered.

He's the author of Killer Clown: The John Wayne Gacy Murders. Библиографические данные. Pinnacle Books, 2013.

John Wayne Gacy jr. I think Mr. Sullivan's motivation for such a book is to ensure the victims will not simply vanish into history and at least someone will remember they lived on this planet

John Wayne Gacy jr. Sullivan's motivation for such a book is to ensure the victims will not simply vanish into history and at least someone will remember they lived on this planet. To that end, I think he did. I felt genuine pangs of sympathy for the families who had to go through this horrific ordeal. is dead and was cremated.

John Wayne Gacy, the Killer Clown, was convicted and sentenced to death for the torture, rape, and murder of. .While on death row, Gacy continued to taunt authorities with different versions of his story about the murders in an attempt to stay alive

John Wayne Gacy, the Killer Clown, was convicted and sentenced to death for the torture, rape, and murder of 33 young males. While on death row, Gacy continued to taunt authorities with different versions of his story about the murders in an attempt to stay alive. But once his appeals were exhausted, the execution date was set. John Gacy was executed by lethal injection on May 9, 1994.

The Real Story Of John Wayne Gacy-- By The Man Who Helped Catch Him He was a model citizen

The Real Story Of John Wayne Gacy-- By The Man Who Helped Catch Him He was a model citizen. But few people could see the cruel monster beneath the colorful clown makeup that John Gacy wore to entertain children in his Chicago suburb. Few could imagine what lay buried beneath his house of horrors-until a teenaged boy disappeared before Christmas in 1978, leading prosecutor Terry Sullivan on the greatest manhunt of his career.

And John Wayne Gacy was a thirty-six year old building contractor who had just lured away and killed a 15-year-old .

And John Wayne Gacy was a thirty-six year old building contractor who had just lured away and killed a 15-year-old boy, Rob Piest. Over the next ten days, Kozenczak, Sullivan, and their teams of policeman and investigators would uncover Gacy's horrible crimes. This is a remarkable book that sets the standard for true crime stories. More than just an insider, Sullivan played an active role in the Gacy investigation.

KILLER CLOWN A história de John Wayne Gacy, o Palhaço Assassino.

Read this true crime story about the John Gacy murders.
Reviews (7)
HeonIc
I was 11 years old when Gacy was caught, and growing up about an hour or so from where this took place, it was in the newspapers every day. I knew about 90% of what had happened, but I was really interested to know how he was caught, some of the details around the findings, and how the court case went.

Written by the States Attorney that led up the investigation and prosecution, this will take you through the entire ordeal, from how Gacy first became a suspect, to putting the pieces together for two search warrants, briefing the reader on his arrest in Iowa back in August of '67, to interrogation conversations, and finally the entire court room proceedings.

Within this book you'll read first hand statements from Gacy as he describes how he lured young men to his home and killed them. Some, believe it or not, even dug their own graves; Gacy admits to all of it in great detail (I believe he thought he'd get off on the insanity defense and therefore held-back nothing on the details). Gacy was a very charismatic person with born leadership skills, was very good at getting what he wanted, and was able to manipulate a lot of people. Had it not been for the relentless pusuit for answers from the parents of victim 33 (Robert Piest), Gacy may have gone on for many more years undetected.

My only complaint about the book is that Gacy actually had two accomplices, yet we don't find out what happened to them. Regardless, the book is about Gacy...I really don't see how anyone could write a better book. When it's written by the man himself that led the investigation and prosecution you pretty much are getting it direct from the source.

Gldasiy
(No spoilers here!) As an avid true crime fan, I bought this book a long time ago, and it sat on my shelf forever. I'll admit I was a little put off by the cover - the trashy tabloid look convinced me that this would be a poorly-written account of the most gruesome details in the Gacy case, a book hoping to make a buck off of shock factor. It was the OPPOSITE.

Killer Clown is, quite honestly, one of the most well-written true crime books I've ever had the pleasure of reading. The writing is succinct, the perspective unique. It's not often you come across a book where you get an insight into a suspect's behavior WHILE they are being surveyed by police.

As far as gore goes, this is a light read. It would make a great starter for someone who's interested in true crime but not thrilled at the idea of stomach-churning gore.

My favorite part of the book (surprisingly, as it rarely is) was the trial portion. Sullivan conveys the workings of a high-profile trial in a way that makes them easy to understand - right down to simplifying legal jargon for the reader. For someone like myself, who writes fiction, the lessons in the inner workings of the prosecution were invaluable information.

Killer Clown doesn't go for the throat and is not written to mimic best-selling fiction; it approaches and unfolds the Gacy case in much the same way police and attorneys are required to - with a watchful eye and persistence. If you're worried about being bored, don't be. The book switches tacks often enough to keep the reader engaged, and leaves you wondering what it must have been like for that police surveillance team - a group of men who were both courted and deceived by one of the most infamous serial killers of all time.

Barinirm
I've read quite a few true crime books and I have my own criteria for what makes a good true crime book. The true crime books I like best are those from the criminals own words, such as "The Only Living Witness" about Ted Bundy and "I: The Creation of a Serial Killer" about the Happy Face Killer. These types of books give you a better understanding of what drives these people to do what they do and you can read details that you would never otherwise know. Granted, you can't believe everything they say, but at least you have a modicum of an idea of what's going on in their heads and what went on in their lives.

After books from the criminal's own words are the books by very good investigative journalists. Those books provide a lot of extra tidbits from a myriad of sources that complete a picture of the murderer as well as the victim(s). In fact, these books help you sympathize with the victims more and give you a greater disdain for the murderer.

Next would be books from the words of those in law enforcement, such as this book. Granted, you're going to get a very limited story and the story is going to be from one perspective only, but you can then put yourself in the hunt. You may only get postmortem details of the crimes, but you also get to know what tactics were being employed to the catch the bad guy, what mistakes were made, what things were done right, and what do the limits of the law allow. You also find out why certain details are not released to the public and how the media can help or hinder a case. Another good book like this is "Chasing the Devil" about the Green River Killer.

I enjoyed reading this book and how the net around John Wayne Gacy closed to eventually trap him. Plus, there was a bit of insight to Gacy's conniving personality and his weaselly ways. For a nearly 400 page book, it was an easy read.

Ucantia
This book was well written by the Processing Attorney to the John Gacy trail. First I read the true story by the Defending Attorney.
Reading both books help you to understand what the jury had to endure. This book described what was found in the crawl space under the house.
I also feel no young teenagers should read this book either. I wouldn't say that I liked the book but it was interesting to find out many of the facts.

Ionzar
Terry Sullivan puts together one hell of a book. It has almost everything you'd want to know about John Wayne Gacy, but it's fast and simple to read, which leads me to believe that something is left out. The size of the book is small, and while it gets a lot of the story in your face, it just seems to be lacking at times. It's a good book, but lacks something, and that's hard to quantify.

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