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Elizabeth Short [a] July 29, — January 14 or 15, , known posthumously as the " Black Dahlia ", was an American woman who was found murdered in the Leimert Park neighborhood of Los Angeles , California.

Her case became highly publicized due to the graphic nature of the crime, which entailed her corpse having been mutilated and severed at the waist. A native of Boston , Short spent her early life in Massachusetts and Florida before relocating to California, where her father lived. It is commonly held that Short was an aspiring actress , though she had no known acting credits or jobs during her time in Los Angeles.

After the discovery of her body on January 15, , the Los Angeles Police Department began an extensive investigation that produced over suspects , but yielded no arrests.

Short's unsolved murder and the details surrounding it have had a lasting cultural intrigue, generating various theories and public speculation.

Her life and death have been the basis of numerous books and films, and her murder is frequently cited as one of the most famous unsolved murders in American history, as well as one of the oldest unsolved cases in Los Angeles County. Troubled by bronchitis and severe asthma attacks, Short underwent lung surgery at age 15, after which doctors suggested she relocate to a milder climate during the winter months to prevent further respiratory problems.

In her sophomore year, Short dropped out of Medford High School. In late , Phoebe received a letter of apology from her presumed-deceased husband, which revealed that he was in fact alive and had started a new life in California.

Arguments between Short and her father led to her moving out in January Short told friends that Gordon had written to propose marriage while he was recovering from injuries from a plane crash in India. On January 9, , Short returned to her home in Los Angeles after a brief trip to San Diego with Robert "Red" Manley, a year-old married salesman she had been dating. At the time, the neighborhood was largely undeveloped. Short's severely mutilated body was completely severed at the waist and drained entirely of blood, leaving its skin a pallid white.

Upon the discovery, a crowd of both passersby and reporters began to gather; Los Angeles Herald-Express reporter Aggie Underwood was among the first to arrive at the scene, and took several photos of the corpse and crime scene. An autopsy of Short's body was performed on January 16, , by Dr. Frederick Newbarr, the Los Angeles County coroner. The body had been cut completely in half between the second and third lumbar vertebrae , thus severing the intestine at the duodenum.

Newbarr's report noted "very little" ecchymosis bruising along the incision line, meaning it had been performed after death. Prior to the autopsy, police had quickly been able to identify the victim as Short after sending copies of her fingerprints to Washington, D.

That was yet another ploy since the newspaper kept her away from police and other reporters to protect its scoop. Additional newspaper reports, such as one published in the Los Angeles Times on January 17, deemed the murder a "sex fiend slaying". On January 21, , [55] a person claiming to be Short's killer placed a phone call to the office of James Richardson, the editor of the Examiner , congratulating Richardson on the newspaper's coverage of the case, and stated he planned on eventually turning himself in, but not before allowing police to pursue him further.

On January 24, a suspicious manila envelope was discovered by a U. The envelope had been addressed to "The Los Angeles Examiner and other Los Angeles papers" with individual words that had been cut-and-pasted from newspaper clippings; additionally, a large message on the face of the envelope read: The items were recovered by police, but they had also been wiped clean with gasoline, destroying any fingerprints.

Police quickly deemed Mark Hansen, the owner of the address book found in the packet, a suspect. A total of investigators from the LAPD and other departments worked on the case during its initial stages, including sheriff's deputies and California State Patrol officers. Several of the false confessors were charged with obstruction of justice. On January 26, another letter was received by the Examiner , this time handwritten, which read: Had my fun at police. Police waited at the location on the morning of January 29, but the alleged killer did not appear.

You would not give me a square deal. Dahlia killing was justified. The graphic nature of the crime and the subsequent letters received by the Examiner had resulted in a media frenzy surrounding Short's murder.

Don't try to find me. On February 1, the Los Angeles Daily News reported that the case had "run into a Stone Wall", with no new leads for investigators to pursue. In mid-February , the LAPD served a warrant to the University of Southern California Medical School , which was located near the site where Short's body had been discovered, requesting a complete list of the program's students. Finis Brown, on the various dead ends in the case.

By the spring of , Short's murder had become a cold case with few new leads. However, the interviews yielded no useful information in the murder. The notoriety of Short's murder has spurred a large number of confessions over the years, many of which have been deemed false.

During the initial investigation into her murder, police received a total of 60 confessions, most made by men. John , a detective who worked the case until his retirement, stated, "It is amazing how many people offer up a relative as the killer. In , Ralph Asdel, one of the original detectives on the case, told the Times that he believed he had interviewed Short's killer, a man who had been seen with his sedan parked near the vacant lot where her body was discovered in the early morning hours of January 15, A neighbor driving by that day stopped to dispose of a bag of lawn clippings in the vacant lot when he saw a parked sedan, allegedly with its right rear door open; the driver of the sedan was standing in the lot.

His arrival apparently startled the owner of the sedan, who approached his car and peered in the window before returning to the sedan and driving away. Suspects remaining under discussion by various authors and experts include a doctor named Walter Bayley, proposed by the former Times copyeditor Larry Harnisch; [69] Times publisher Norman Chandler , whom biographer Donald Wolfe claims impregnated Short; [81] Leslie Dillon, [82] Joseph A.

Dumais, [83] Artie Lane a. Jeff Connors , [60] Mark Hansen, [59] Dr. O'Reilly, [88] and Jack Anderson Wilson. Several crime authors, as well as Cleveland detective Peter Merylo, have suspected a link between the Short murder and the Cleveland Torso Murders , which took place in Cleveland , Ohio between and Arnold Smith , was investigated by Detective St. John in relation to Short's murder. He claimed he was close to arresting Wilson for Short's murder, but that Wilson died in a fire on February 4, The February 10, murder of Jeanne French in Los Angeles was also considered by the media and detectives as possibly being connected to Short's killing.

Crime authors such as Steve Hodel son of George Hill Hodel and William Rasmussen have suggested a link between the Short murder and the murder and dismemberment of six-year-old Suzanne Degnan in Chicago , Illinois. There were also striking similarities between the handwriting on the Degnan ransom note and that of the "Black Dahlia Avenger".

Initially arrested at 17 for breaking into a residence close to that of Degnan, Heirens claimed he was tortured by police, forced to confess , and made a scapegoat for the murder. Additionally, Steve Hodel has implicated his father, George Hodel, as Short's killer, citing his father's training as a surgeon as circumstantial evidence.

They couldn't prove it now. They can't talk to my secretary because she's dead. In , Janice Knowlton, a woman who was ten years old at the time of Short's murder, claimed that she witnessed her father, George Knowlton, beat Short to death with a clawhammer in the detached garage of her family's home in Westminster. I know, because I lived with her father for sixteen years. John told the Times that Knowlton's claims were "not consistent with the facts of the case". John Gilmore 's book Severed: The True Story of the Black Dahlia Murder , suggests a possible connection between Short's murder and that of Georgette Bauerdorf , a socialite who was strangled to death in her West Hollywood home in She further suggests that Short was killed at the Aster Motel in Los Angeles, where the owners reported finding one of their rooms "covered in blood and fecal matter" on the morning Short's body was found.

Worton denied that the Flower Street [Aster] Motel had anything to do with the case, although its rival newspaper, the Los Angeles Herald , claimed that the murder took place there. Williams' father, Richard F. Williams Sr believed that Dillon was the killer, and that when Dillon returned to his home state of Oklahoma , he was able to avoid extradition to California because his ex-wife Georgia Stevenson was second cousins with Governor Adlai Stevenson II of Illinois , who contacted the governor of Oklahoma on Dillon's behalf.

Keller believed Hansen was the killer, as he had studied at a surgical school in Sweden and had thrown elaborate parties attended by prominent LAPD officials. Numerous details regarding Short's personal life and death have been points of public dispute, [i] and the eager involvement of both the public and press have been credited as factors that complicated the investigation significantly, resulting in a complex, sometimes inconsistent narrative of events. And somehow, instead of fading away over time, the legend of the Black Dahlia just keeps getting more convoluted.

Harnisch speculated that Eatwell either didn't find these files or she chose to ignore them. A number of people, none of whom knew Short, contacted police and the newspapers and claimed to have seen her during her so-called "missing week", between her January 9 disappearance and the discovery of her body, on January Police and DA investigators ruled out each alleged sighting; in some cases, those interviewed were identifying other women whom they had mistaken for Short.

Shortly after the discovery of Short's body, numerous Los Angeles newspapers printed headlines claiming that she had been tortured leading up to her death, [52] a claim that was denied by law enforcement, who allowed the claims to circulate so as to keep Short's actual cause of death a secret from the public.

An Encyclopedia , state that Short's body was covered in cigarette burns inflicted on her while she was still alive, [] though there is no indication of this in her official autopsy report. In Severed , Gilmore states that the coroner who performed Short's autopsy suggested in conversation that she had been forced to consume feces based on his findings when examining the contents of her stomach. According to newspaper reports shortly after the murder, Short received the nickname "Black Dahlia " from staff and patrons at a Long Beach drugstore in mid as wordplay on the film The Blue Dahlia However, reports by DA investigators state that the nickname was invented by newspaper reporters covering her murder; Herald-Express reporter Bevo Means, who interviewed Short's acquaintances at the drugstore, has been credited with first using the "Black Dahlia" name, [] though reporters Underwood and Jack Smith have been alternately named as its creators.

Harnisch states that it was in fact a nickname she earned from the staff of the Long Beach drugstore she frequented; [3] in Severed , Gilmore names an A. Landers as the proprietor of the drugstore, though he does not provide the store's name. Many true crime books claim that Short lived in or visited Los Angeles at various times in the mids, including Gilmore's Severed , which claims she worked at the Hollywood Canteen. This is disputed by Harnisch, who states that Short did not, in fact, live in Los Angeles until after the canteen's closing in Another widely circulated rumor sometimes used to counter claims that Short was a prostitute [] holds that Short was unable to have sexual intercourse because of a congenital defect that resulted in " infantile genitalia ".

Another rumor—that Short was a lesbian—has often circulated; according to Gilmore, this rumor began after Bevo Means of the Herald-Express was told by the deputy coroner that Short "wasn't having sex with men" due to her purportedly "small" genitalia. Short is interred at the Mountain View Cemetery in Oakland. She finally returned to the East Coast in the s, where she lived into her nineties. Don Field was prompted by the case to introduce a bill calling for the formation of a sex offender registry ; the state of California would become the first U.

Short's murder has been described as one of the most brutal and culturally enduring crimes in American history, [] and Time magazine listed it as one of the most infamous unsolved cases in the world. Short's life and death have been the basis of numerous books and films, both fictionalized and non-fiction. Among the most famous fictional accounts of Short's death is James Ellroy 's novel The Black Dahlia , which, in addition to the murder, explored "the larger fields of politics, crime, corruption, and paranoia in post-war Los Angeles", according to cultural critic David M.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This is the latest accepted revision , reviewed on 6 October This article is about Elizabeth Short and her murder. For other uses, see Black Dahlia disambiguation.

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Black Dahlia - Wikipedia

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