Sisterly Love: The Saga of Lizzie and Emma Borden
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Overview Just after eleven, on the morning of August 4th, , the peace in a modest residential neighborhood was shattered, by cries of murder. Businessman, Andrew Borden was found by his daughter, Lizzie, bludgeoned to death. Later, his second wife, Abby, was discovered, also hacked to death. Product Details About the Author. About the Author I grew up reading classic mysteries and watching 'film noir'. Average Review. Just after eleven, on the morning of August 4th, , the peace in a modest residential neighborhood was shattered, by cries of murder.
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Businessman, Andrew Borden was found by his daughter, Lizzie, bludgeoned to death. Later, his second wife, Abby, was discovered, also hacked to death. Bridget Sullivan, the house maid had been outside, washing windows, that morning. That left only Lizzie. At the time of the murders, Second street was in an affluent area of the city. Her real mother died and her father remarried and Lizzie was said to think that this new wife, Abby was after the family money. There were several arguments in the family about money before the murders took place and Lizzie and her sister ensured they had a house to live in together.
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Lizzie Borden's father, Andrew Jackson Borden, grew up in very modest surroundings and struggled financially as a young man, despite being the descendant of wealthy, influential area residents. He eventually prospered through the manufacture and sales of furniture and caskets, and went on to become a successful property developer. Despite his wealth, Andrew was known for his frugality. For instance, the Borden home lacked indoor plumbing on its ground and first floor and was located near Andrew's businesses.
Lifetime’s ‘Lizzie Borden’ a hatchet job
The residence at 92 after  Second Street was located in an affluent area, but the wealthiest residents of Fall River, Massachusetts which included Andrew Borden's cousins generally lived in a more fashionable neighborhood "The Hill" that was farther away from the industrial areas of the city and much more homogenous racially, ethnically, and socioeconomically.
Bishop Lizzie Borden Nathaniel B. Goodheart and Alan Rogers. Brown, Arnold R. Davidson, Avram. Grania Davis and Henry Wessels. New York; TOR, Lizzie Borden: A Dance of Death. Boston: Little, Brown and Co. King, Florence.
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Martins, Michael and Dennis Binette. Borden and Her Fall River. Pearson, Edmund Lester. Trial of Lizzie Borden, edited, with a history of the case , Doubleday-Doran, Main text is a transcript of the trial. Radin, Edward D. Rebello, Leonard. David Rehak. Angel Dust Publishing, Spiering, Frank. Lizzie: The Story of Lizzie Borden. Sullivan, Robert. Goodbye Lizzie Borden. A number of works expounding the facts and different theories have been written about the crime. These include:.
Folklore says that the rhyme was made up by an anonymous writer as a tune to sell newspapers. Others attribute it to the ubiquitous, but anonymous, " Mother Goose ". The case was memorialized in a popular skipping-rope rhyme sung to the tune of the then-popular song Ta-ra-ra Boom-de-ay. Lizbeth was ill in her last year following the removal of her gallbladder ; she died of pneumonia on June 1, in Fall River.
Funeral details were not published and few attended. The sisters, neither of whom had ever married, were buried side by side in the family plot in Oak Grove Cemetery. In , shortly after an argument over a party that Lizbeth had given for actress Nance O'Neil ,  Emma moved out of the house. She never saw her sister again. Despite the acquittal, Lizbeth was ostracized by Fall River society.
After the trial, the sisters moved into a large, modern house in the neighborhood called "The Hill" in Fall River. Around this time, Lizzie began using the name Lizbeth A. Because Abby was ruled to have died before Andrew, her estate went first to Andrew and then, at his death, passed to his daughters as part of his estate; a considerable settlement, however, was paid to settle claims by Abby's family especially Abby's two sisters.
Lifetime’s ‘Lizzie Borden’ a hatchet job
No one else was charged in the murders, and they continue to be the subject of research and speculation. Among those suggested to be the killer or killers by various authors are:. Simpson as a landmark in publicity and public interest in the history of American legal proceedings. On June 20, after deliberating an hour and a half, the jury acquitted Borden. Lizzie appeared at the inquest hearing on August 8.
Her request to have her family attorney present was refused under a state statute providing that an inquest may have been held in private. She had been prescribed regular doses of morphine to calm her nerves, and it is possible that her testimony was affected by this.
Lizzie's behavior was erratic, and she often refused to answer a question even if the answer would be beneficial to her. She often contradicted herself, such as claiming to have been in the kitchen reading a magazine when her father arrived home, then claiming to have been in the dining room doing some ironing, and then claiming to have been coming down the stairs.
She had also claimed to have removed her father's boots and put slippers on him despite police photographs clearly showing Andrew wearing his boots.
The district attorney was very aggressive and confrontational. On August 11, Lizzie was served with a warrant of arrest and jailed. The inquest testimony, the basis for the modern debate regarding her guilt or innocence, was later ruled inadmissible at her trial in June The sisters' friend, Alice Russell, decided to stay with them while John Morse spent the night in the attic guest room, contrary to later accounts that he slept in the murder-site guest room.
Police were stationed around the house, and later that night an officer saw Lizzie enter the basement and bend over the pails containing her parents' bloody clothing, an action never explained. The following night, Morse left the house and was swarmed by hundreds of people; police had to escort him back to the house. On August 6, police conducted a more thorough search of the house, inspecting the sisters' clothing and confiscating the broken-handled hatchet-head.
That evening a police officer and the mayor visited the Bordens, and Lizzie was informed that she was a suspect in the murders. The next morning, Alice Russell entered the kitchen to find Lizzie Borden burning a dress on the fire.