Carolyn Warmus was a beautiful, blonde and well-educated heiress who appeared to want for nothing in life. But Carolyn was an obsessive bunny-boiler and a stalker from way back. Betty Jeanne Solomon would find out the hard way that Carolyn would let nothing stand between her and the man she wanted.
Patrick Herbert Mahon was a handsome, philandering, sleazy, cad who committed the ultimate crime. He also liked a bit of fraud, embezzlement and robbery with violence. It was a dark day when he met 37-year-old typist Emily Beilby Kaye. A love tryst at a beach called the Crumbles would end with her boiled flesh in a saucepan, a hat box, and a biscuit tin, and her torso in a trunk.
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Sources Carolyn Warmus: An ‘Obsession,’ a Tangled Life and a Killing, By Lisa W. Foderaro, The New York Times, February 13, 1990. The Modern Murder Yearbook, Collected Essays of Albert Borowitz, 1966-2005. Death Row Women: Murder, Justice, and the New York Press, By Mark Gado, 2008. What Carolyn Warmus told parole board before prison release, By Matt Spillane, Rockland/Westchester Journal News,July 3, 2019. ‘Fatal Attraction’ Killer Released From Prison After 27 Years for Murdering Lover’s Wife, By Chris Harris, People, June 18, 2019. Carlyn Warmus, Snapped, 22 October, 2004
Sources Pat Mahon: WikiPedia, Bernard Spilsbury. The Bungalow Murderer, Murder-UK.com. Murder at the Crumbles, The Case of Emily Kaye, Eastbournecousins.com. Murder at the Crumbles, Kwackers.com. The Incomparable Witness: Sir Bernard Spilsbury, By Katherine Ramsland, PhD, CMI-V, The ForensicExaminer.com. The Bungalow Killer, The Argus (Melbourne) September 9, 1924.