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Sir Melville chasse le fantôme de Jack l'éventreur

ISBN 9781976989711

Le véritable coupable est donné à la fin du livre


Sir Melville Mister Jack

 The London 1888 Fall of Terror in Whitechapel and the trail of Jack the Ripper; the most massive English serial killer; are told in this story by a senior police officer; James Monro.

All the facts given in the 22 chapters are drawn from historical evidence and are in line with our narrative.

Some will say that this book is a fiction because of the addition of dialogues to introduce the key points. When you read this book, you will soon find out who Jack the Ripper is, but this is not the most important point of the book.

This truth was discovered in 1889 by James Monro, he quickly wrote a “highly private memoranda”. Occupying one of the highest offices of Scotland Yard, he left England to return to India.

When Monro died in 1920 part of his family discovered the identity of Jack the Ripper. Monro's family in 1927 decided to hide this truth.

In 1987 Scotland Yard receives an envelope containing the photos of the various crimes and other confidential documents.

From this date, the secret becomes difficult to keep, and in 2007 Sophie Herfort releases for the first time the name of the murderer. The Dockland Museum in London indicates it in a plate with some explanations (a reproduction of this plaque appears at the end of the appendices).

Since that date; ripperology study know the truth; and a disinformation campaign circulates on the forums all false leads are favoured and many books are born giving more and more false guilty.

So read this book while savouring the truthful details of each chapter. For what happened in 1888 exceeds all the fictions one could have imagined.


Jack-the-Ripper – serial-killer – Melville-Macnaghten - London-1888 – Whitechapel – Autumn-of-Terror – Cannibal



Sir Melville chasse le fantôme de Jack l'éventreur

L’automne de la terreur de Londres 1888 à Whitechapel et le parcours de Jack l'Éventreur, le plus médiatique tueur en série anglais sont racontés dans ce récit par un haut fonctionnaire de Police : James Monro.

Tous les faits donnés dans les 22 chapitres sont tirés de témoignages d’époque et sont en phase avec notre récit.

Certains diront que ce livre est une fiction du fait de l’ajout de dialogues permettant d’introduire les points clés. En lisant ce livre, vous allez vite découvrir qui est Jack l'Éventreur, mais ce n’est pas le point le plus important du livre.

Cette vérité a été découverte en 1889 par James Monro, il a rapidement écrit un mémorandum hautement privé. Occupant une des plus hautes fonctions de Scotland Yard, il démission en 1890 et quitte l’Angleterre pour retourner en Inde.

À la mort de Monro en 1920 une partie de sa famille découvre l’identité de Jack l'Éventreur. La famille de Monro en 1927 décide de cacher cette vérité.

En 1987 Scotland Yard reçoit une enveloppe qui contient les photos des cinq victimes canoniques et d’autres documents confidentiels.

À partir de cette date, le secret devient difficile à garder, et en 2007 Sophie Herfort lâche pour la première fois le nom du meurtrier. Le Dockland Muséum de Londres l’indique dans une plaque avec quelques explications (une reproduction de cette plaque figure en annexe.)

Depuis cette date les rippérologues sérieux connaissent la vérité, et une campagne de désinformation circule sur les forums, toutes les fausses pistes sont favorisées, et de nombreux livres voient le jour donnant toujours plus de faux coupables.


Lisez donc ce livre en savourant les détails véridiques donnés dans chaque chapitre. Ce qui s’est passé en 1888 dépasse toutes les fictions que l’on aurait pu imaginer.

La fameuse lettre "From Hell"  écrite par le meurtrier accompagnée du demi-rein....

the link to buy the book


Prologue 1927

Charles Monro descends the train and sees Douglas with his son Christopher at the end of the wharf at Winchester Chesil station. Instinctively, he squeezes a precious black satchel against him. His mind is suddenly plunged into the past; in an instant he recalled London at the end of the nineteenth century that knew his father James Monro responsible for Scotland Yard, and especially in 1888, year of the terrible murders of prostitutes. At that time, some parts of London were slums where men, women and children were crowded together in miserable conditions, poor souls who had been tormented by life, working in factories, workshops and foundries. It was the battlefield of distress, with its dirty avenues, its frightful alleyways, and its dark alleyways, and, in particular, that of Whitechapel. Douglas helps his brother to settle in the vehicle, while the six-year-old Christopher jumps in the back seat. The car starts in the direction of the family home. Charles is sixty-one years old, but he is very ill and he wants to hand over to Douglas the contents of the precious black satchel. After a cup of tea and a few moments of exchange, the two men headed for the Douglas office, located on the ground floor of the house. Charles opens his satchel and takes out the documents handed to him, just before his death in 1920, by the illustrious chief commissioner, James Monro of Scotland Yard. Douglas feverishly reads a case concerning the homosexuality of the Reverend J.K Stephen, who had posed problems of morals at the colleges of Winchester and Trinity at Cambridge. An appendix mentions the homosexuality of Montague John Druitt when he was educated in Winchester, then his dismissal when he taught Blackheath boys. The end of the narrative indicates that the body of John Druitt discovered in the Thames in December 1888 was certainly a murder linked to a homosexual encounter. In spite of Inspector Abberline's doubts, James Monro himself insisted that this file be classified in suicide cases. Charles takes out one last leaf, and says in a voice from beyond the grave;

“James Monro asked me to pass on to the younger son of the family this precious document, which reads Highly private memoranda. This note explains what happened during the fall of terror in 1888. James Monro gives in this memorandum the true identity of Jack the Ripper.”

After a few minutes of silence, during which Douglas reads the contents of this memorandum...

“No! Charles, burn this document, Charlie, burn it all! The name of the Whitechapel murderer can not be revealed, no one should know who Jack the Ripper was.”

Christopher who plays under the window, is concerned about his father's cries. He discreetly walks away from the house, not understanding that these documents are compromising for the honour of his grandfather James Monro, but also for all his family. This highly private Memorandum will probably be destroyed ... no one will know the truth about Jack the Ripper ... or not?

Sir Melville