Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    An original hangman's noose used in the failed 1885 attempt to kill John "Babbercombe" Lee, known as "The Man They Couldn't Hang," after he survived three failed attempts to hang him for murder. The noose is on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail in Gloucestershire, England. The exhibition also features letters and drawings from history's most notorious criminals.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    A red hand print made by John Wayne Gacy, the American serial killer known as 'The Killer Clown,' on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail in Gloucestershire, England. Gacy was sentenced to death for the abduction and killing of more than 33 young boys and men over a six-year period.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    Original art work by the notorious British murderer, rapist, and extortionist Michael Sams, sent to museum owner and curator Andy Jones, is on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail in Gloucestershire, England. Sams was sentenced to life in prison for the murder of 18-year old Julie Dart and the abduction of Stephanie Slater in 1992.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    Artwork drawn and signed by notorious serial killers Otto Toole and Henry Lee Lucas, are on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail in the Forest of Dean in Gloucestershire, England. Lucas was convicted of 11 murders.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    Necklace made by Boston Strangler, Albert De Salvo, and sent directly to curator Andy Jones, is on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail. De Salvo confessed to the killing of 13 women in the Boston area and was later stabbed to death in prison.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    A corset and LP believed to have been owned by mass murderer Rose West, from her house in Cromwell Street, is on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail in Gloucestershire, England. West was convicted and sentenced to life in prison for the murder and sexual assault of ten women.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    Letter sent by Moors Murderer Ian Brady to "Thomas" warning him against a life of crime, on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    A signed and handwritten letter believed to be written by Charles Manson is on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail in Gloucestershire, England. Manson is still serving a life sentence for the conspiracy to commit murder in the deaths of Sharon Tate and Leno and Rosemary LaBianca.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    Court documents signed by Aileen Wuornos, the American serial killer played by Charlize Theron in the film "Monster," is on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition. Wuornos claimed that all seven of her murders were a result of self-defense while she was worked as a prostitute.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    A spade and pitch folk believed to be from mass murderer Fred West's house on Cromwell Street.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    Original "human fat" soap used in the Nazi Holocaust death camps, alongside a Nazi coin, passed to Andy Jones by a curator at Auschwitz, is on display at the exhibit.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    A well-worn WW2 flying jacket believed to have belonged to "Muswell Hill murderer" Dennis Nilsen, on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail in Gloucestershire, England. Nilsen, known first as the "Kindly Killer" was sentenced to life in prison of the murder of 15 young boys in London from 1978-83.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
  • Artifacts From The Most Notorious Killers

    An original sign, from the Leavenworth State Penitentiary in Kansas, is on display as part of the "Murderabilia" exhibition at Littledean Jail in Gloucestershire, England.
    Jules Annan/Barcroft Media/Landov
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