The woman began calling herself Anna Anderson in the 1920s and after her release from the hospital in 1922 Anderson lived off the charity of various supporters most members of Anastasia's family and those who had known her, said Anderson was an impostor but others were convinced she was Anastasia. In 1927, a private investigation funded by the Tsarinas brother, Ernest Louis, Grand Duke of Hesse, identified Anderson as a missing Polish factory Franciscka a worker with a history of mental illness. In 1938 Anderson brought a suit to the German court to prove her identity and claim her inheritance. The case dragged on until 1970, when the court finally ruled that Anderson had not proved that she was Anastasia. Anna Anderson died of pneumonia in 1984.
[page needed] Mary herself says she was subjected to repeated sexual abuse, her mother forcing her from the age of four to engage in sexual acts with men. [page needed] The killings On 25 May 1968, the day before her 11th birthday, Mary Bell strangled four-year-old Martin Brown in a derelict house.  She was believed to have committed this crime alone. Between that time and a second killing, she and a friend, Norma Joyce Bell (no relation), aged 13, broke into and vandalised a nursery in Scotswood, leaving notes that claimed responsibility for the killing. The police dismissed this incident as a prank.
The missing family members were Alexei (the only son) and either Maria or Anastasia. In 1920, a woman was found after an attempted suicide with no identity. She claimed to be Anastasia Romanov, the youngest child of Tsar Nicholas ll and his wife Tsarina Alexandria. Was Anna Anderson the Grand Duchess? There is a large amount of evidence to suggest she
Did Anastasia Romanov really die at the hands of Bolshevik’s? The Romanov's were the last imperial family of Russia, they were brutally murdered at the hand of the Bolsheviks, but did all the members of the family die or were there survivors? I think Anastasia Romanov survived because when the grave was found something was missing not just something but two body's. The detectives were able to identify the Czar, his wife, the servants and doctor, and three of the five children. Based on the lack of proof found at the grave of the Czar family and servants, the two missing bodies were definitely Princess Anastasia and her brother, and she is still alive.
Andrea also was hospitalized for trying to kill herself with a knife in July of 1999, then in the spring of 2001 she was admitted twice to a treatment center for mental illness. But then in June 4, 2001 Andrea’s psychiatrist discontinues her medications, and on June 20, 2001 Andrea drowns her five children. On July 31, 2001 a Houston grand jury indicted Andrea Yates for capital murder in the cases of Noah, John and Mary. Since she had killed someone that was under the age of six years old and kill more than one person she was eligible for the death penalty. Andrea Yates attorneys filed for an insanity defense.
Marilyn Monroe committed suicide very young, but was it her rough child and adult hood that led her to this? Marilyn had a long and rough journey to get to Hollywood. It was always her dream, and everything started in the Los Angeles General Hospital where she was born. On June 1st, 1926 Gladys’, Marilyn Monroe’s mother, went into labor and gave birth to the beautiful Norma Jean Morteson. Her father, Edward Morteson abandoned her family.
Abigail Williams is a seventeen year old, strikingly beautiful orphan girl and the niece of Mr. Parris. Abigail’s problems/concerns is that she accuses others of witchcraft and wants Elizabeth Proctor the wife of John Proctor, a local farmer, dead so she can take her place in everything Elizabeth does including being John Proctor’s wife. This obsession to take Elizabeth as his wife developed after them sleeping together. For example there was a statement made by John Proctor stated, “she wishes my wife dead and me and her dance on my wife’s grave.” When Abigail first entered the story I thought she
Medical History, 2002, 46: 175-196 Madness, Suicide and the Victorian Asylum: Attempted Self-Murder in the Age of Non-Restraint ANNE SHEPHERD and DAVID WRIGHT* Introduction On 20 July 1870, Catherine Tyrrell found herself transferred to another asylum. The 32-year-old nurse suffering from melancholia had previously been a private patient in Bethlem Hospital; but, having had her twelve months expire at that institution,' she was conveyed across the metropolis and into the bucolic countryside and county asylum of Buckinghamshire.2 Up to this point, Catherine had had a long and sad history of suicide attempts and food refusal. Indeed, when she was transferred the following year, this time from Buckinghamshire to the Surrey County Asylum
Rochester, falls in love with her employer, only to discover that he is already married, and that his wife, who is insane, is confined in the attic of his estate. Jane leaves, but is ultimately reunited with Mr. Rochester after the death of his wife. In one of the most famous quotes from the novel, Jane, an orphan who has survived several miserable years at a charity school, proclaims triumphantly, "Reader, I married him." For Linda, as for other black women, marriage as a means of escape from life's brutalities was not an option. Notably — even though she remains hidden in her grandmother's garret for seven years — she does not become "the madwoman in the attic."