Marilyn Monroe last days, her death has been shrouded for decades of deception, conspiracy theories and out right lies. Donald H Wolfe has written a startling book of the twentieth century’s greatest film star that not only redefines her place in entertainment history but also reveals the secret conspiracy that surrounded her last days.
The last days of Marilyn Monroe, Wolfe confirms that the tragic actress was a homicide victim. He documents the mode of death, the names of those involved and those who participated in the cover-up. This book is filled with documented revelations, eye-opening information about the dark secret in Marilyn’s relationships with John and Robert Kennedy, and shocking details about the many bizarre events that took place at Marilyn’s home the day she died. Donald H Wolfe’s remarkable book is the culmination of more than seven years of research. It will change forever the way we view the life-and death of this great star.
Marilyn Monroe’s Life
Marilyn Monroe was born Noram Jeane Mortenson, June 1,1926, passed away August 5,1962, she was an American actress, model and singer. Famous for playing comedic “blonde bombshell” characters, she became one of the most popular sex symbols of the 1950s and 1960s and was emblematic of the era’s changing attitudes towards sexuality. Although she was a top-billed actress for only a decade her films grossed $200 million (equivalent to $2 billion in 2019), by the time of her unexplained death in 1962, more than half a century later, she continues to be a major popular culture icon.
Born and raised in Los Angeles, California, Monroe spent most of her childhood in foster homes and in orphanages, she was married for the first time at the age of 16, while working in a factory as part of the work effort during World War II, she met a photographer from First Motion Picture Unit and began a successful pin-up modeling career. The work led to short-lived film contracts with Twentieth Century Fox and Columbia Pictures. After a series of minor film roles, she signed a new contract with Fox in 1950.
In 1953, Monroe was one of the most marketable Hollywood stars, she had leading roles which focused on her sex appeal and comedic humor, which established her star image as a “dumb blonde.” This same year brought us her images on Playboy. She was disappointed, when she was type cast and underpaid by the studio. She was briefly suspended in 1954 for refusing a film project, but returned to star in one of the biggest box office successes of her career. The Seven-Year Itch. Monroe was awarded a new Fox contract which gave her more control and a larger salary.
Marilyn Monroe Private Life-Struggles
Monroe’s troubled privileged life received much attention, she struggled with addiction, depression, and anxiety. Her second and third marriages, one to retired baseball star, Joe DiMaggio and Playwright, Arthur Miller, were highly publicized and both ending in divorce. On August 5, 1962, she died at the age of 36 from an apparent overdose of barbiturates at her home in Los Angeles. Although Monroe’s death was ruled a probable suicide, several conspiracy theories have been proposed in the decades following her death.
Questionable Death Of Marilyn Monroe
There are numerous conspiracy theories out there of how Marilyn Monroe died.
Marilyn was found dead, August 5, 1962. She was discovered lying nude on her bed, face down, with a telephone in one hand. Empty bottles of pills, prescribed to treat her depression, were littered around the room. After a brief investigation, Los Angeles Police concluded that her death was “caused” by a self-administered overdose of sedative drugs and that the mode of death is “probably suicide.”
Could John And/Or Robert Kennedy Be Responsible
In recent decades there has been a number of conspiracy theories about her death, most of which is that, she was murdered by John and/or Robert Kennedy, with whom she allegedly had love affairs with. The theory is that the Kennedy’s killed her or had her killed because they feared she would make public their affairs and other government secrets she was gathering.
Two decades after the fact, Monroe’s housekeeper, Eunice Murray, announced for the first time that the attorney general, Robert Kennedy, had visited Marilyn on the night of her death and quarreled with her, but the reliability of these and other statements made by the housekeeper are questionable.
Could Psychiatrist, Dr. Ralph Greenson Be Responsible
In 1961, Monroe, riddled with depression, was under the constant care of a Psychiatrist. Monroe was increasingly erratic in the last months of her life, she lived as a virtual recluse in her Brentwood, Los Angeles home. After midnight on August 5, 1962, her housekeeper, Eunice Murray, noticed Monroe’s bedroom light on. When Murray found that the door was also locked and Marilyn wasn’t answering her calls out for her. Murray called Mrilyn’s Psychiatrist, Dr. Ralph Greenson, who came over and gained access to the bedroom through a window, breaking the window to gain access. He found Marilyn dead (per him) and called the police a while later, not right away, per Murray. The autopsy found a fatal amount of sedatives in her system, and her death was ruled as a probable suicide.
This makes everyone to question, why did Dr. Greenson wait to call the police, he knew that the prescriptions prescribed were about normal, and in today;s legal realms, this would most likely be murder and or negligence from a doctor, resulting in murder, that caused the death of Marilyn Monroe.
Going through the life and subsequent death of Marilyn Monroe an icon and troubled person throughout most of her life. I feel that the book that Donald H Wolfe wrote years ago, The Last Days of Marilyn Monroe’s Life depicts a troubled life, that was proceeded by a troubled death. What I mean by that is that everything that Marilyn did was highly publicized, but when it comes to her death and the quick way that the police department for Los Angeles came up with the suicide outcome, even though the autopsy report would suggest that to be true. There are a lot of questions and I think that Wolfe makes us think about that in this wonderful book.
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