JACK THE RIPPER FILMS

A SELECTION OF ONLINE VIDEOS

We have a wide selection of online Jack the Ripper films that deal with different aspects of the case.

Although these films show are guides in action they are not simply blatant plugs for our tours, but rather offer valuable content that will increase and enhance your understanding of the Jack the Ripper case.

We are constantly updating our catalogue of Jack the Ripper films so please be sure to check back on a regular basis.

UNMASKING JACK THE RIPPER - INTRODUCTION

Narrated by Richard Jones and featuring Lindsay Siviter, Paul Begg, Jenny Phillips and Zena Shine.

JACK THE RIPPER'S VICTIMS

Richard Jones lists the five victims of Jack the Ripper, along with the dates on which they were murdered.

MARY NICHOLS - JACK THE RIPPER'S FIRST VICTIM

Narrated by Richard Jones using contemporary photographs of Bucks Row where Mary Nichols, Jack the Ripper's first victim, was murdered.

JACK THE RIPPER SUSPECT - AARON KOSMINSKI

An interview with Zena Shine who was contacted by researchers in 1988 and informed that she might be related to the police's leading suspect!

THE NEMESIS OF NEGLECT

Using a series of evocative images and a haunting narrative by Yiddish actor Jacob Adler we look at Whitechapel in 1888.

THE POLICE INVESTIGATION

Richard Jones, Paul Begg and Mark Ubsdell take you through the police investigation into the killings and look at why it was so difficult for the police to catch Jack the Ripper.

The film also looks at the one clue that was left behind and asks whether the Ripper would have been covered in blood when he fled from his crimes.

A BRIEF OVERVIEW OF THE CASE

Richard Jones takes you two of the Jack the Ripper murder sites, Berner Street and Mitre Square, whilst Paul Begg explains why Jack the Ripper had such an impact on Victorian society.

WHITECHAPEL IN 1888

Richard Jones reveals that Charles Dickens had warned about the problems in the east End twenty years before the Jack the Ripper murders occurred. Mark Ubsdell narrates a little bit about what Whitechapel was like in 1888.