[[ Read ]] ➬ Lifers: Inside the Minds of Britain's Most Notorious Criminals Author Geoffrey Wansell – Pmgtest.info

Lifers: Inside the Minds of Britain's Most Notorious Criminals Geoffrey Wansell S Lifers Is A Chilling And Fascinating Look Inside The Minds Of Some Of The World S Most Notorious Criminals And Serial KillersIn This Ground Breaking Book, Wansell Brings Together Interviews And Original First Hand Accounts From Some Of The Most Feared And Dangerous Criminals On The Planet Lifers Offers A Glimpse Inside The Minds Of Murderers As Well As A Chance To Understand What It Really Means When Life Means LifeHaving Observed Lifers Over Than Twenty Years, Often Up Close And Very Personal, Geoffrey Wansell S Lifers Will Reveal Of The Criminal Mind Than Has Ever Before Been Seen


About the Author: Geoffrey Wansell

Geoffrey Wansell is a London based author and free lance journalist, who now works principally for the Daily Mail.He s published twelve books, including biographies of the movie star Cary Grant, the business tycoon Sir James Goldsmith, and the playwright Sir Terence Rattigan, a book which was short listed for the Whitbread Prize as book of the year.Geoffrey Wansell is an experienced true crime author whose past books include The Bus Stop Killer, about the shocking murder of Milly Dowler, and An Evil Love, telling the story of Frederick West through exclusive access to tape recordings.A member forthan 25 years, he is also the official historian of the Garrick Club in London, one of only four appointed during the Club s 185 years of existence.



10 thoughts on “Lifers: Inside the Minds of Britain's Most Notorious Criminals

  1. says:

    This is a peculiar book It s written pretty badly with one purpose, to examine the concept of the whole life sentence, and chart its pathway through the thickets of English criminal law, and ultimately to protest that a whole life sentence is a delayed death sentence , and remind us all that most countries don t do this, and it s probably morally wrong Although many countries have maximu


  2. says:

    A pretty standard true crime book that examines the concept of whole life terms in England and Wales, and critically if they are ever justified There are plenty of notable cases discussed within this book and several others that, for whatever reason, didn t generate as much public attention I can only attribute that to the brutality of the crimes, particularly if they involved children hence the


  3. says:

    Very, very interesting look at the meaning of the whole life tariff that is applied to some uniquely wicked people This book makes you think, and opened my eyes to the sheer volume of murders that have taken place in this country, and the punishments that they receive Highly recommend.


  4. says:

    Very repetitious.


  5. says:

    Excellent and informative true crime book, although I didn t entirely agree with the author s conclusions regarding whole life tariffs It was really interesting and well written, with quite in depth profiles of some of the people who have been sentenced to a whole life order The author doesn t shy away from some of the heinous crimes that have been committed, and indeed spends 90% of the book detailing these crimes It was


  6. says:

    I could not finish this book There were a few things that just annoyed me into stopping, the first being the writing This is the second book I ve read by this author, the first I actually own and didn t really have a problem with, however, the writing in this one was so opinionated that it frustrated me I feel like when writing a book like this, or anything with such a heavy two sided argument, you should make your writing unopinio


  7. says:

    It was ok but not what I expected There will always be disparity in sentencing and left wing socialists will always defeat mandatory sentencing A human legal system will always have human issues fraught with decisions that never please all.


  8. says:

    quite a depressing and sad book that mainly sets out horrible horrible crimes but does try to question what a life sentence really means and whether it s justified found it hard going


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *