Final Justice: The True Story of the Richest Man Ever Tried for Murder

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Penguin Group (Canada), 1994 - True Crime - 528 pages
4 Reviews
Here is the true-crime account of a brutal crime, a brilliant defense, and a wealthy defendant who got away with murder. The authors reexamine the notorious case of multi-millionaire Cullen Davis--accused of the 1976 Fort Worth shooting spree that left two dead and one paralyzed--and bring to light new facts. 8 pages of photos.

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Review: Final Justice: The True Story of the Richest Man Ever Tried for Murder

User Review  - Sarah - Goodreads

Very vivid writing. The events that take place in this book are unimaginable. Read full review

Review: Final Justice: The True Story of the Richest Man Ever Tried for Murder

User Review  - Kristen Doherty - Goodreads

I think that Cullen Davis was paying some of the jury members to get away with murder. How can someone not convict this guy of murder? who cares about what Priscilla did. A little girl was murdered. Read full review

Contents

Section 1
ix
Section 2
15
Section 3
35
Copyright

24 other sections not shown

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About the author (1994)

Steven Naifeh was born in Tehran, Iran, June 19, 1952, to parents in the U.S. Diplomatic Service. He attended Princeton University receiving an A.B. summa cum laude in American History, Harvard Law School receiving a J.D., Harvard Graduate School of School of Arts and Sciences, receiving both an M.A. and a PhD, and University of South Carolina receiving a Ph.D. in Humane Letters. Naifeh co-authored, with Gregory White Smith, Jackson Pollock: An American Saga which received the Pulitzer Prize for Biography in 1991 and was a finalist for National Book Award Nonfiction in 1990. He and Smith also co-authored Final Justice which was an Edgar Allan Poe Award Finalist in Fact Crime in 1994. Naifeh's other books include Culture Making (Princeton University Press, 1978); Gene Davis (The Arts Publisher, 1982); New York Times bestsellers, The Mormon Murders (Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1988) and, with Phil Donahue, The Human Animal (Simon & Schuster, 1985); and Vincent van Gogh, with Gregory White Smith (Random House, 2011).

Gregory White Smith and Steven Naifeha (TM)s other books include A Stranger in the Family, Jackson Pollock, The Mormon Murders, and How to Make Love to a Woman. They live in Aiken, South Carolina.

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