He gained a masters degree in criminology and has written on the history of crime and punishment for a number of publications in the UK and USA.
Now semi-retired, he lives with his family in Ramsbottom. Seller Inventory AAZ Not Signed; This account of executions in Lancashire spans two centuries and begins in the era of the Bloody Code.
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Martin Baggoley. Publisher: Wharncliffe Books , This specific ISBN edition is currently not available. View all copies of this ISBN edition:. Synopsis This account of executions in Lancashire spans two centuries and begins in the era of the Bloody Code. Buy New Learn more about this copy.
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Published by Wharncliffe Local History , Barnsley New paperback Quantity Available: 1. Seller Rating:. Hanged In Lancashire Martin Baggoley.
Woman, 20, found hanged in woods
New Quantity Available: 3. Speedy Hen London, United Kingdom. Published by Wharncliffe Books New Paperback Quantity Available: 5. Hanged in Lancashire Baggoley, Martin. Already being held at Lancaster was Mary Jackson, aged 20, who had at the October Assizes been cleared of the murder of Ann Smith of Manchester, but been held in custody awaiting trial for felony. Jackson had come to the attention of Preston folk in June when a gentleman living on the outskirts of town had employed her as a dairy maid.
She had stayed in his employment about a week when he had cause to visit the Preston market. On being missed she was pursued and overtaken at Haslingden where she delivered up the whole of the articles she had stolen, and she was, from mistaken leniency, allowed to go away. However, justice was soon to overtake her for on the Sunday morning following she was apprehended in Church Street, Manchester being suspected of the murder of Ann Smith. When arrested, she had in her possession a bundle, containing silk gowns and other articles of female wearing apparel, of considerable value, which she was strongly suspected of stealing at Bolton, from where she had just arrived.
At her Assizes trial the evidence against Mary Jackson seemed strong, but she implicated a man named as James Cheetham who, she claimed, had given her the articles belonging to the deceased found in her possession. The doubts led to the jury finding her not guilty of murder and subsequently indictments were brought against her for stealing property belonging to Ann Smith and to theft from Bolton and remanded in custody.
His Lordship sentencing both of them to be executed.