Picture of Buck's Row Whitechapel in London's East End (now Durward St) - site of Jack the Ripper's first murder on 31 August 1888. Mary Ann "Polly" Nichols' body was discovered 3 metres back from the corner of the tall brick building.
Take a Ripper virtual tour from the first murder scene. Click on the map below to view all 5 murder scenes and other key locations in the hunt for the world's first recognised serial killer.
Jack the Ripper's London 1888
This link will take you to the key points in London where Jack the Ripper carried out his 5 murders
over 71 days from 31 August 1888 to 9 November 1888. You can use this map to make your own Jack the
Ripper walk around London or to trace the movements of the Whitechapel killer whose identity has
never been established.
Mary Ann Nichols was the first of five women believed to be victims of serial killer Jack the Ripper
At least, that’s who he told the police he was.
The report noted: “The police think that he is misrepresenting the facts.”
An unprecedented media frenzy followed.
|Inspector Edmund Reid -|
hunted Jack the Ripper in 1888
Canterbury-born detective Edmund Reid was at the centre of the infamous Jack the Ripper investigation, before moving to Herne Bay where he led an equally fascinating life.
The five canonical Jack the Ripper
victims August - November 1888
For more informaton visit www.mpl-friends.org
Original story: http://www.metrowestdailynews.com/news/20171228/learn-about-jack-ripper-at-marlborough-library
|Will Jack the Ripper ever be revealed?|
Original report: http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/historic_figures/ripper_jack_the.shtml
|Annie Chapman is said to be the |
second victim of Jack the Ripper.
|The sites of the first seven Whitechapel murders – |
Osborn Street (centre right), George Yard (centre left),
Hanbury Street (top), Buck’s Row (far right),
Berner Street (bottom right), Mitre Square
(bottom left), and Dorset Street (middle left).
By Ordnance Survey; modified by User:ΑΩ
A cultural icon
Original link: http://theconversation.com/jack-the-ripper-was-a-serial-killer-who-disembowelled-women-we-need-to-stop-celebrating-that-84080
believed to be Jack the Ripper. Deeming murdered his wife
soon after arriving in Melbourne from London.
Picture: State Library Victoria.
Frederick Bailey Deeming pictured after his
A news report about Jack the Ripper. Deeming
was listed as a suspect in the famous London
murders in the late 1800s.
My fellow diners at the table were all mystery buffs and conversation covered many topics associated with the genre.
Of course no murder conversation is complete without at least a passing mention of that most famous serial killer — Jack the Ripper. This is usually brought up by a confirmed Ripperologist.
Have you ever heard of a Ripperologist? Neither had I. However, more than 1,000 curious and presumably stalwart individuals, not to mention my table companions, have.
Even an actual magazine all about Jack the Ripper exists, and this bi-monthly publication has been in circulation for more than 15 years.
Read on: http://www.ledgertranscript.com/home/21441584-95/murder-in-victorian-england
|Toowong Cemetery in Brisbane|
|You can re-trace Jack the Ripper's footsteps.|
|Jack the Ripper's London.|
|Jack the Ripper lurked across London's East End in 1888.|
Read more: http://www.burtonmail.co.uk/James-Moore-s-book-reveals-Burton-s-Jack-Ripper/story-26113474-detail/story.html#ixzz3U9DB9zB8
Read the Book: Jack the Ripper: The Hand of a Woman - John Morris