A five year old appeared in the dock having swapped three marbles for a watch, its not difficult to imagine the surprise of the judge as a small nose and two eyes appear over the dock.
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The Triple Tree book. See a Problem? We’d love your help. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. The Triple Tree: Newgate, Tyburn and Old Bailey.
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Newgate, Tyburn, and Old Bailey. Published 1982 by Harrap in London There's no description for this book yet. Published 1982 by Harrap in London.
ISBN 10: 0245538771 ISBN 13: 9780245538773. Publisher: Harrap, 1982.
Rumbelow, . The Triple Tree: Newgate, Tyburn and Old Bailey, London, 1982. Schmitt, . Ghosts in the Middle Ages: The living and the dead in Medieval society, Chicago, 1998. Schor, . Bearing the Dead: British culture of mourning from the Enlightenment to Victoria, Princeton, 1995. Wheeler, . Heaven, Hell and the Victorians, Cambridge, 1994. Whitmore, . Mad Lucas, Hitchin, 1983. Wilkins, . The Fireside Book of Death, London, 1990. Winter, . Sites of Memory, Sites of Mourning, Cambridge, 1998. Wise, . The Italian Boy: Murder and grave-robbery in 1830s London, London, 2004.
Bibliography: Old Bailey Courthouse. Thief-Taker General: The Rise and Fall of Jonathan Wild. The Triple Tree: Newgate, Tyburn, and the Old Bailey. Historical Background Home. Crime, Justice and Punishment. London and its Hinterlands.
Donald Rumbelow: Houndsditch Murders, Macmillan, 1973. Donald Rumbelow and Judy Hindley, illustrated by Colin King: Know How Book of Detection, Usborne Publishing Ltd, 1978. Donald Rumbelow: Triple Tree, Harap, 1982
Donald Rumbelow: Houndsditch Murders, Macmillan, 1973. Donald Rumbelow: Triple Tree, Harap, 1982. Donald Rumbelow: The Complete Jack the Ripper, Virgin Books, 2013. Stewart P. Evans and Donald Rumbelow: Jack the Ripper: Scotland Yard Investigates, Sutton Publishing, 2007, ISBN 0-7509-4228-2.
confusing details of Newgate procedure during the Regency period.
In London the executions used to be at Tyburn’s famous gallows, ‘the triple tree’, which stood at what is now Marble Arch, but in the late eighteenth century the scaffold was moved to Old Bailey. I owe a great debt of gratitude to Donald Rumbelow, author of, among many other good books, The Triple Tree, for his great help in disentangling some of the more confusing details of Newgate procedure during the Regency period.