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Hindley noticed that "Pauline's coat was undone and her clothes were in disarray She had guessed from the time he had taken that Brady had sexually assaulted her.
He claimed that Hindley was not only there at the scene, but that she assisted him with the sexual assault on Pauline.
Accompanied by Brady, Hindley approached year-old John Kilbride in the early evening of 23 November , at a market in Ashton-under-Lyne and offered him a lift home on the pretext that his parents would be worried about him being out so late.
With the added inducement of a bottle of sherry, Kilbride readily agreed to get into the Ford Anglia car that Hindley had hired.
Brady told Kilbride that the sherry was at their home, and they would have to make a detour to collect it.
On the way he suggested that they take another detour, to search for a glove he said that Hindley had lost on the moor. Brady sexually assaulted Kilbride and attempted to slit his throat with a six-inch serrated blade before fatally strangling him with a piece of string, possibly a shoelace.
Twelve-year-old Keith Bennett vanished on his way to his grandmother's house in Longsight , Manchester, early in the evening of 16 June ,  four days after his birthday.
Hindley lured him into her Mini Pick-up —which Brady was sitting in the back of—by asking for the boy's help in loading some boxes, after which she said she would drive him home.
She drove to a lay-by on Saddleworth Moor as she and Brady had previously arranged, and Brady went off with Bennett, supposedly looking for a lost glove.
When Hindley asked how he had killed Bennett, Brady said that he had sexually assaulted the boy and strangled him with a piece of string.
Brady and Hindley visited a fairground on 26 December , in search of another victim, and noticed year-old Lesley Ann Downey standing beside one of the rides.
When it became apparent that she was on her own, they approached her and deliberately dropped some of the shopping they were carrying close to her, before asking for the girl's help to carry some of the packages to their car, and then to their home.
Once inside the house Downey was undressed, gagged and forced to pose for photographs before being raped and killed, perhaps strangled with a piece of string.
Hindley maintained that she went to fill a bath for Downey and found her dead presumably killed by Brady when she returned.
The following morning Brady and Hindley drove with Downey's body to Saddleworth Moor,  where she was buried, naked with her clothes at her feet, in a shallow grave.
On 6 October , Brady met year-old apprentice engineer Edward Evans at Manchester Central railway station and invited him to his home at 16 Wardle Brook Avenue in Hattersley , Cheshire , where Brady beat him with an axe and strangled him to death.
The attack on Edward Evans was witnessed by Hindley's year-old brother-in-law, David Smith, the husband of her younger sister Maureen.
The Hindley family had not approved of Maureen's marriage to Smith, who had several criminal convictions, including actual bodily harm and housebreaking, the first of which, wounding with intent, occurred when he was On the evening of 6 October , Hindley drove Brady to Manchester Central railway station, where she waited outside in the car while he selected their victim.
After a few minutes Brady reappeared in the company of Edward Evans, to whom he introduced Hindley as his sister.
After they had driven back home and relaxed over a bottle of wine, Brady sent Hindley to fetch her brother-in-law.
When they got back to the house Hindley told Smith to wait outside for her signal, a flashing light. When the signal came, Smith knocked on the door and was met by Brady, who asked if he had come for "the miniature wine bottles".
A few minutes later, Smith heard a scream, followed by Hindley shouting loudly for him to come and help.
Smith agreed to meet Brady the following evening to dispose of Evans's body. Ian went into the living room and I waited in the kitchen.
I waited about a minute or two then suddenly I heard a hell of a scream; it sounded like a woman, really high-pitched. Then the screams carried on, one after another really loud.
Then I heard Myra shout, "Dave, help him," very loud. When I ran in I just stood inside the living room and I saw a young lad. He was lying with his head and shoulders on the couch and his legs were on the floor.
He was facing upwards. Ian was standing over him, facing him, with his legs on either side of the young lad's legs.
The lad was still screaming Ian had a hatchet in his hand I heard the blow, it was a terrible hard blow, it sounded horrible. Talbot identified himself to Hindley as a police officer when she opened the door, and told her that he wanted to speak to her boyfriend.
Hindley led him into the living room, where Brady was sitting up in a divan writing a note to his employer explaining that he would not be able to get into work because of his ankle injury.
Talbot explained that he was investigating "an act of violence involving guns" that was reported to have taken place the previous evening.
Hindley denied there had been any violence, and allowed police to look around the house. When they came to the upstairs room in which Evans's body was stored the police found the door locked, and asked Brady for the key.
Hindley claimed that the key was at work, but after the police offered to drive her to her employer's premises to retrieve it, Brady told her to hand the key over.
When they returned to the living room, the police told Brady that they had discovered a trussed up body, and that he was being arrested on suspicion of murder.
Hindley was not arrested with Brady, but she demanded to go with him to the police station, accompanied by her dog, Puppet, to which the police agreed.
As the police had no evidence that Hindley was involved in Evans's murder, she was allowed to go home, on the condition that she return the next day for further questioning.
Hindley was at liberty for four days following Brady's arrest, during which time she went to her employer's premises and asked to be dismissed, so that she would be eligible for unemployment benefits.
While in the office where Brady worked, she found some papers belonging to him in an envelope that she claimed she did not open, which she burned in an ashtray.
She believed that they were plans for bank robberies, nothing to do with the murders. On 11 October, Hindley was charged as an accessory to the murder of Edward Evans and was remanded at Risley.
Brady admitted under police questioning that he and Evans had fought, but insisted that he and Smith had murdered Evans between them; Hindley, he said, had "only done what she had been told".
Smith had no idea what else the suitcases contained or where they might be, but he mentioned in passing that Brady "had a thing about railway stations".
The police consequently requested a search of all Manchester's left-luggage offices for any suitcases belonging to Brady, and on 15 October British Transport Police found what they were looking for at Manchester Central railway station  —the left-luggage ticket was found several days later in the back of Hindley's prayer book.
Inside one of the suitcases were nine pornographic photographs taken of a young girl, naked and with a scarf tied across her mouth, and a minute tape recording of her screaming and pleading for help.
Hindley, meanwhile, had been arrested on 11 October after new evidence had emerged during the continuing investigation to convince police that she had also been actively involved in the murder of Edward Evans.
She and Brady were both charged with the murder of Edward Evans, while police searched the moors for further victims. Police searching the house at Wardle Brook Avenue found an old exercise book in which the name "John Kilbride" had been scribbled, which made them suspicious that Brady and Hindley might have been involved in the unsolved disappearances of other youngsters.
One hundred and fifty officers were drafted to search the moor, looking for locations that matched the photographs. Initially the search was concentrated along the A road near Woodhead , but a close neighbour, year-old Pat Hodges, had on several occasions been taken to the moor by Brady and Hindley and she was able to point out their favourite sites along the A road.
Her mother Ann West had been on the moor watching as the police conducted their search, but was not present when the body was found. The body of Lesley Ann Downey was still visually identifiable when recovered.
Detectives located another site on the opposite side of the A from where Lesley Ann Downey's body was discovered, and five days later they found the "badly decomposed" body of John Kilbride, which had to be identified by clothing.
Each was brought before the court separately and remanded into custody for a week. The investigating officers suspected Brady and Hindley of murdering other missing children and teenagers who had disappeared from areas in and around Manchester over the previous few years, and the search for bodies continued after the discovery of John Kilbride's body, but with winter setting in it was called off in November.
Hindley had been charged with the murders of Lesley Ann Downey and Edward Evans, and being an accessory to the murder of John Kilbride.
The prosecution's opening statement was held in camera ,  and the defence asked for a similar stipulation, but was refused.
Many of the photographs taken by Brady and Hindley on the moor featured Hindley's dog Puppet, sometimes as a puppy. Detectives arranged for the animal to be examined by a veterinary surgeon to determine its age, from which they could date when the pictures were taken.
The examination involved an analysis of the dog's teeth, which required a general anaesthetic from which Puppet did not recover, as he suffered from an undiagnosed kidney complaint.
On hearing the news of her dog's death, Hindley became furious, and accused the police of murdering Puppet, one of the few occasions detectives witnessed any emotional response from her.
I feel as though my heart's been torn to pieces. I don't think anything could hurt me more than this has. The only consolation is that some moron might have got hold of Puppet and hurt him.
The prosecution was led by the attorney general , Frederick Elwyn Jones. Brady and Hindley pleaded not guilty to the charges against them; both were called to give evidence, Brady for over eight hours and Hindley for six.
Under cross-examination by the prosecuting counsel, all Brady would admit was that "I hit Evans with the axe.
If he died from axe blows, I killed him. A minute tape recording  [a] of Lesley Anne Downey, on which the voices of Brady and Hindley were audible, was played in open court.
Hindley admitted that her attitude towards Downey was "brusque and cruel", but claimed that was only because she was afraid that someone might hear Downey screaming.
Hindley claimed that when Downey was being undressed she herself was "downstairs"; when the pornographic photographs were taken she was "looking out the window"; and that when Downey was being strangled she "was running a bath".
On 6 May, after having deliberated for a little over two hours,  the jury found Brady guilty of all three murders and Hindley guilty of the murders of Downey and Evans.
As the death penalty for murder had been abolished while Brady and Hindley were held on remand , the judge passed the only sentence that the law allowed: Brady was sentenced to three concurrent life sentences and Hindley was given two, plus a concurrent seven-year term for harbouring Brady in the knowledge that he had murdered John Kilbride.
In his closing remarks Atkinson described the murders as a "truly horrible case" and condemned the accused as "two sadistic killers of the utmost depravity".
He stated that Brady was "wicked beyond belief" and that he saw no reasonable possibility of reform. He did not consider that the same was necessarily true of Hindley, "once she is removed from [Brady's] influence".
In , Brady allegedly confessed to Fred Harrison , a journalist working for The Sunday People , that he had also been responsible for the murders of Pauline Reade and Keith Bennett,  something that the police already suspected, as both children lived in the same area as Brady and Hindley and had disappeared at about the same time as their other victims.
Since the Moors Murders came to light in , regional and national newspapers had been keen to name other missing children and teenagers from in and near the Manchester area as possible victims of Brady and Hindley.
One victim was Stephen Jennings, a three-year-old West Yorkshire boy who was last seen alive in December His body was finally found buried in a field in , but the following year his father William Jennings was found guilty of his murder.
On 3 July , DCS Topping visited Brady, then being held at Gartree Prison , Leicestershire , but found him "scornful of any suggestion that he had confessed to more murders".
In November , Keith Bennett's mother Winnie Johnson wrote a letter to Hindley begging to know what had happened to her son, a letter that Hindley seemed to be "genuinely moved" by.
I am a simple woman, I work in the kitchens of Christie's Hospital. It has taken me five weeks labour to write this letter because it is so important to me that it is understood by you for what it is, a plea for help.
Please, Miss Hindley, help me. Police visited Hindley, then being held in Cookham Wood , Kent , a few days after she had received the letter, and although she refused to admit any involvement in the killings, she agreed to help by looking at photographs and maps to try to identify spots that she had visited with Brady.
Although the letter from Winnie Johnson may have played a part, he believed that Hindley's real concern was that, knowing of Brady's "precarious" mental state, she was afraid that he might decide to co-operate with the police, and wanted to make certain that she, and not Brady, was the one to gain whatever benefit there may have been in terms of public approval.
On 16 December , Hindley made the first of two visits to assist the police search of Saddleworth Moor. At about the same time, police closed all roads onto the moor, which was patrolled by officers, 40 of them armed.
Hindley and her solicitor arrived by helicopter from an airfield near Maidstone , touching down at 8: Wearing a donkey jacket and balaclava , she was driven, and walked around the area.
It was difficult for Hindley to make a connection between her memories of the area and what she saw on the day, and she was apparently nervous of the helicopters flying overhead.
We had taken the view that we needed a thorough systematic search of the moor It would never have been possible to carry out such a search in private.
On 19 December, David Smith, then 38, also returned to the moor. He spent about four hours helping police pinpoint areas where he thought more bodies might be buried.
She was in the car, over the brow of the hill, in the bathroom and even, in the case of the Evans murder, in the kitchen".
Topping concluded that he felt he "had witnessed a great performance rather than a genuine confession". Police visited Brady in prison again and told him of Hindley's confession, which at first he refused to believe.
Once presented with some of the details that Hindley had provided of Pauline Reade's abduction, Brady decided that he too was prepared to confess, but on one condition: At about the same time, Winnie Johnson sent Hindley another letter, again pleading with her to assist the police in finding the body of her son Keith.
In the letter, Johnson was sympathetic to Hindley over the criticism surrounding her first visit. Hindley, who had not replied to the first letter, responded by thanking Johnson for both letters, explaining that her decision not to reply to the first resulted from the negative publicity that surrounded it.
She also paid tribute to Topping, and thanked Johnson for her sincerity. This time, the level of security surrounding her visit was considerably higher.
She stayed overnight in Manchester, at the flat of the police chief in charge of GMP training at Sedgley Park, Prestwich , and visited the moor twice.
She later remembered that as Pauline Reade was being buried she had been sitting next to her on a patch of grass and could see the rocks of Hollin Brown Knoll silhouetted against the night sky.
In April , news of Hindley's confession became public. Amidst strong media interest Lord Longford pleaded for her release, writing that her continuing detention to satisfy "mob emotion" was not right.
Fisher persuaded Hindley to release a public statement, in which she explained her reasons for denying her complicity in the murders, her religious experiences in prison, the letter from Johnson, and that she saw no possibility of release.
She also exonerated David Smith from any part in the murders, except that of Edward Evans. Over the next few months interest in the search waned, but Hindley's clue had directed the police to focus their efforts on a specific area.
Brady was taken to the moor on 3 July, but he seemed to lose his bearings, blaming changes that had taken place in the intervening years, and the search was called off at 3: Topping refused to allow Brady a second visit to the moors,  and a few days after his visit Brady wrote a letter to BBC television reporter Peter Gould, giving some sketchy details of five additional murders that he claimed to have carried out.
On 24 August , police called off their search of Saddleworth Moor, despite not having found Keith Bennett's body. Earlier that month, the BBC had received a letter from Ian Brady, in which he claimed that he had committed a further five murders - including a man in the Piccadilly area of Manchester , another victim on Saddleworth Moor , two more victims in Scotland , and a woman whose body he allegedly dumped in a canal at a location which he declined to identify.
The police decided that there was insufficient evidence from this letter to launch an official investigation. In , the police launched Operation Maida, and again searched the moor for the body of Keith Bennett.
Their search was aided by the use of sophisticated modern equipment, including a US satellite used to look for evidence of soil movement.
A woman was subsequently arrested on suspicion of preventing the burial of a body without lawful excuse, but a few months later the Crown Prosecution Service announced that there was insufficient evidence to press charges.
Stewart had little support, and after a few months was forced to give her son into the care of Mary and John Sloan, a local couple with four children of their own.
Brady took their name, and became known as Ian Sloan. His mother continued to visit him throughout his childhood. He was accepted for Shawlands Academy , a school for above-average pupils.
At Shawlands his behaviour worsened; as a teenager he twice appeared before a juvenile court for housebreaking. He left the academy aged 15, and took a job as a tea boy at a Harland and Wolff shipyard in Govan.
Nine months later, he began working as a butcher's messenger boy. He had a girlfriend, Evelyn Grant, but their relationship ended when he threatened her with a flick knife after she visited a dance with another boy.
He again appeared before the court, this time with nine charges against him,  and shortly before his 17th birthday he was placed on probation, on condition that he live with his mother.
Ian took his new stepfather's surname. Within a year of moving to Manchester, Ian Brady was caught with a sack full of lead seals he had stolen and was trying to smuggle out of the market.
He was sent to Strangeways for three months. After being discovered drunk on alcohol he had brewed he was moved to the much tougher unit at Hull. Deciding to "better himself", he obtained a set of instruction manuals on book-keeping from a local public library, with which he "astonished" his parents by studying alone in his room for hours.
In January , Brady applied for and was offered a clerical job at Millwards, a wholesale chemical distribution company based in Gorton.
He was regarded by his colleagues as a quiet, punctual, but short-tempered young man. He rode a Tiger Cub motorcycle , which he used to visit the Pennines.
Myra Hindley was born in Crumpsall on 23 July   and raised in Gorton, then a working-class area of Manchester. Her parents, Nellie and Bob Hindley the latter an alcoholic , beat her regularly when she was a young child.
The small house the family lived in was in such poor condition that Hindley and her parents had to sleep in the only available bedroom, she in a single bed next to her parents' double.
The family's living conditions deteriorated further when Hindley's sister, Maureen, was born in August About a year after the birth, Hindley, then 5, was sent by her parents to live with her grandmother, whose home was nearby.
When Hindley was 8, a local boy approached her in the street and scratched both of her cheeks with his fingernails, drawing blood.
She burst into tears and ran into her parents' house, to be met by her father, who demanded that she "Go and punch him [the boy], because if you don't I'll leather you!
As she wrote later, "at eight years old I'd scored my first victory". Malcolm MacCulloch, professor of forensic psychiatry at Cardiff University , has suggested that the fight, and the part that Hindley's father played in it, may be "key pieces of evidence" in trying to understand Hindley's role in the Moors murders:.
The relationship with her father brutalised her She was not only used to violence in the home but rewarded for it outside.
When this happens at a young age it can distort a person's reaction to such situations for life. One of her closest friends was year-old Michael Higgins, who lived on a nearby street.
In June , he invited her to go swimming with friends at a local disused reservoir. Although she was a good swimmer, Hindley chose not to go and instead went out with a friend, Pat Jepson.
Although a Christian and pagan Berber rebellion pushed out the Arabs temporarily, the Romanized urban population preferred the Arabs to the Berbers and welcomed a renewed and final conquest that left northern Africa in Muslim hands by Over the next decades, the Berber and urban populations of northern Africa gradually converted to Islam, although for separate reasons.
Initially, the Arabs required only vassalage from the local inhabitants rather than assimilation, a process which took a considerable time. Although the Berbers would later expel the Arabs from the Maghreb and form temporarily independent states, that effort failed to dislodge the usage of the collective term.
They continued northeast across the Pyrenees Mountains but were defeated by the Franks under Charles Martel at the Battle of Tours in The Maghreb fell into a civil war in that lasted until known as the Berber Revolt.
The Berbers revolted against the Umayyads , putting an end to Eastern dominion over the Maghreb. Despite racial tensions, Arabs and Berbers intermarried frequently.
A few years later, the Eastern branch of the Umayyad dynasty was dethroned by the Abbasids and the Umayyad Caliphate overthrown in the Abbasid revolution The Moors ruled northern Africa and Al-Andalus for several centuries thereafter.
All the Caliphs of the Banu Marwan God have mercy on their souls! I have myself seen them, and known others who had seen their forebears, from the days of al-Nasir's reign down to the present day; every one of them has been fair-haired, taking after their mothers, so that this has become a hereditary trait with them; all but Sulaiman al-Zafir God have mercy on him!
As for al-Nasir and al-Hakam al-Mustansir may God be pleased with them! The languages spoken in the parts of the Iberian Peninsula under Muslim rule were Andalusian Arabic and Mozarabic ; they became extinct after the expulsion of the Moriscos , but Arabic language influence on the Spanish language can still be found today.
The Muslims were resisted in parts of the Iberian Peninsula in areas of the northwest such as Asturias , where they were defeated at the battle of Covadonga and the largely Basque Country in the Pyrenees.
Though the number of Moorish colonists was small, many native Iberian inhabitants converted to Islam. By , according to Ronald Segal , some 5,, of Iberia's 7,, inhabitants, most of them descended from indigenous Iberian converts, were Muslim.
There were also Sub-Saharan Africans who had been absorbed into al-Andalus to be used as soldiers and slaves.
The Berber and Sub-Saharan African soldiers were known as "tangerines" because they were imported through Tangier.
This second stage was guided by a version of Islam that left behind the more tolerant practices of the past. The Kingdom of Asturias , a small northwestern Christian Iberian kingdom, initiated the Reconquista "Reconquest" soon after the Islamic conquest in the 8th century.
Christian states based in the north and west slowly extended their power over the rest of Iberia. The Portuguese side of the Reconquista ended in with the conquest of the Algarve Arabic: He was the first Portuguese monarch to claim the title " King of Portugal and the Algarve ".
The Moorish Kingdom of Granada continued for three more centuries in southern Iberia. The Moorish inhabitants received no military aid or rescue from other Muslim nations.
In , to exert social and religious control, Isabella and Ferdinand agreed to allow the Inquisition in Spain. The Muslim population of Granada rebelled in The revolt lasted until early , giving the Castilian authorities an excuse to void the terms of the Treaty of Granada In , Castilian authorities delivered an ultimatum to the Muslims of Granada: The Inquisition was aimed mostly at Jews and Muslims who had overtly converted to Christianity but were thought to be practicing their faiths secretly.
They were respectively called marranos and moriscos. However, in King Philip II directed Moriscos to give up their Arabic names and traditional dress, and prohibited the use of Arabic.
In reaction, there was a Morisco uprising in the Alpujarras from to In the years from to , the government expelled Moriscos. The historian Henri Lapeyre estimated that this affected , out of an estimated total of 8 million inhabitants.
Some Muslims converted to Christianity and remained permanently in Iberia. This is indicated by a "high mean proportion of ancestry from North African Fletcher ,  "the number of Arabs who settled in Iberia was very small.
In Mindanao , the Spaniards named the kris -bearing people as Moros or 'Moors'. Today this ethnic group in Mindanao, who are generally Filipino Muslim , are called "Moros".
The first Muslim conquest of Sicily began in , though it was not until that almost the entire island was in the control of the Aghlabids , with the exception of some minor strongholds in the rugged interior.
During that period some parts of southern Italy fell under Muslim control, most notably the port city of Bari , which formed the Emirate of Bari from In , the Aghlabids was replaced by the Isma'ili rulers of the Fatimid Caliphate.
The language spoken in Sicily under Muslim rule was Siculo-Arabic. In , a Byzantine army under George Maniakes crossed the strait of Messina.
This army included a corps of Normans that saved the situation in the first clash against the Muslims from Messina.
After another decisive victory in the summer of , Maniaces halted his march to lay siege to Syracuse. Despite his success, Maniaces was removed from his position, and the subsequent Muslim counter-offensive reconquered all the cities captured by the Byzantines.
The island was split between three Arab emirs, and the Christian population in many parts of the island rose up against the ruling Muslims.
One year later, Messina fell, and in Palermo was taken by the Normans. The loss of the cities, each with a splendid harbor, dealt a severe blow to Muslim power on the island.
Eventually all of Sicily was taken. In , Noto in the southern tip of Sicily and the island of Malta, the last Arab strongholds, fell to the Christians.
Islamic authors noted the tolerance of the Norman kings of Sicily. Ali ibn al-Athir wrote: Because of that, they had great love for King Roger.
Many repressive measures were introduced by Frederick II to please the popes, who were intolerant of Islam in the heart of Christendom.
This resulted in a rebellion by Sicilian Muslims, which in turn triggered organized resistance and systematic reprisals and marked the final chapter of Islam in Sicily.
The complete eviction of Muslims and the annihilation of Islam in Sicily was completed by the late s when the final deportations to Lucera took place.
Moorish architecture is the articulated Islamic architecture of northern Africa and parts of Spain and Portugal, where the Moors were dominant between and Moors—or more frequently their heads, often crowned—appear with some frequency in medieval European heraldry , though less so since the Middle Ages.
The term ascribed to them in Anglo-Norman blazon the language of English heraldry is maure , though they are also sometimes called moore , blackmoor , blackamoor or negro.
Armigers bearing moors or moors' heads may have adopted them for any of several reasons, to include symbolizing military victories in the Crusades , as a pun on the bearer's name in the canting arms of Morese, Negri, Saraceni, etc.
The use of Moors and particularly their heads as a heraldic symbol has been deprecated in modern North America. Most writings on Moors applied darkness of skin as a trait for any and every Muslim invader of Europe.
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. This article is about a historical group of Muslims. For other uses, see Moor. Mauri people and Mauretania.
Umayyad conquest of Hispania and Al-Andalus. List of Berbers and List of Arab scientists and scholars. The History and Description of Africa.
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