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The remainder of Morris's book is filled with far more serious errors.
In essence, Mr. Morris presents a sterling brief for the defense, but in fact largely ignores the biggest hole in his case - Jeffrey MacDonald himself.
I'm almost finished with this pretty long, tedious book and in the remaining few pages expect little to change my very negative view of it.
I did not find it as compelling as was portrayed on NPR. Definitely not one of my best summary eats.Published 1 month ago by Walter M. Ralph Jr.
Very well done book. Morris points out the many disturbing things and events that those determined to convict MacDonald did and said to accomplish that muscarriage of justice. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Mary Ann Aquilino
Repetitive, poorly organized, with quite a few gaps in coverage. Read Janet Malcolm's 2-part article in The New Yorker instead, if you want a thoughtful and nuanced treatment of... Read morePublished 2 months ago by Christopher
Well researched, fairly presented information about the famous MacDonald homicides. A must read if you read Fatal Vision. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Ralin
I am in the process of reading A Wilderness of Error: The Trials of Jeffrey MacDonald. Morris documents each and every observation of the progression of the case [and the crime]... Read morePublished 3 months ago by Kahina
I've followed Jeff MacDonald 's case from the beginning, and let me say, I've always believed he was guilty. I also accepted Joe McGinniss's narrative as factual. Until now. Mr. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Texas Butterfly
Fascinating read that sheds new light on the MacDonald case. Makes you realize that if someone in a position of authority wants to get you, they'll get you, regardless of whether... Read morePublished 3 months ago by Amazon Customer