Justice: Crimes, Trials, and Punishments

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Three Rivers Press, 2002 - Biography & Autobiography - 433 pages
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For more than two decades, Vanity Fair has published Dominick Dunne’s brilliant, revelatory chronicles of the most famous crimes, trials, and punishments of our time. Here, in one volume, are Dominick Dunne’s mesmerizing tales of justice denied and justice affirmed. Whether writing of Claus von B low’s romp through two trials; the Los Angeles media frenzy surrounding O.J. Simpson; the death by fire of multibillionaire banker Edmond Safra; or the Greenwich, Connecticut, murder of Martha Moxley and the indictment—decades later—of Michael Skakel, Dominick Dunne tells it honestly and tells it from his unique perspective. His search for the truth is relentless.

With new essay, “Mourning In New York,” about September 11, 2001.

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Justice: crimes, trials, and punishments

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A journalist, TV commentator, and author of popular fiction (An Inconvenient Woman, People Like Us), Dunne describes the events surrounding several high-profile murders, including those of Nicole ... Read full review

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READ MAY 2002

Contents

A Fathers Account of the Trial of 11
1
The Woman ho Knew Too Little
46
The Social Web of Claus von Biilou
61
Copyright

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About the author (2002)

DOMINICK DUNNE is the author of five best-selling novels, two collections of essays, and, most recently, The Way We Lived Then, a memoir with photographs. He lives in New York City and Connecticut.

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