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Epiphany Of The Whitechapel Murders

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11 Re: Epiphany Of The Whitechapel Murders on Wed 6 Jun 2012 - 12:53


The definition itself does NOT say that it is a divine disclosure from a deity that has appeared or manifested itself to oneself, but rather OR, instead of AND. A distinction that should be made well aware for those that do not always read carefully enough to get a second meaning to a word, instead of including the second with the first.

12 Re: Epiphany Of The Whitechapel Murders on Wed 6 Jun 2012 - 15:14


You are correct that the definition contains two meanings (A or B) but that does not mean that both A and B cannot be present simultaneously. What if the creator gives the divine disclosure to the individual he/she/it/ are appearing?

Therefore, we have these variables:

A. Appearance of a deity to a human.
B. A divine disclosure.
C. Both of the above/all of the above

Last edited by Karen on Fri 22 Jun 2012 - 8:37; edited 1 time in total

Karen Trenouth
Author of: "Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders"
Author of: "Jack the Ripper: The Satanic Team"

13 Re: Epiphany Of The Whitechapel Murders on Wed 6 Jun 2012 - 15:24


The definition itself does imply in much regard of its wording that an appearance is subsequently embodied with a revelation or disclosure of some sort. And your quick response with such pertinent detail is welcomed, and very well read, thank you.

So then are you under the conviction that they can be separate and improbable to outcome all in the same? It would seem according to the particular defining that it is meant in that way, but yet vague in prosper.

14 Re: Epiphany Of The Whitechapel Murders on Fri 22 Jun 2012 - 8:30


For anyone who is interested in reading "Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders" as an E-book, you can access it as a NookBook at Barnes and Noble for the low price of $3.47. Click the link here:

You can also purchase the Kindle edition from Amazon for $3.99. Click the links here:

$3.99 U.S.

£2.63 U.K.

Karen Trenouth
Author of: "Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders"
Author of: "Jack the Ripper: The Satanic Team"

15 Re: Epiphany Of The Whitechapel Murders on Thu 3 Oct 2013 - 15:46


I never did get a chance to post my press release from 2006, when "Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders" was released.


EDITORS: For review copies or interview requests, contact:
Promotional Services Department
Tel: 888-728-8467
Fax: 812-961-3133
(When requesting a review copy, please provide a street address.)

"Jack the Ripper" Did Not Act Alone.
New Book Proposes Theories Linking Group of Aristocrats to Infamous Grisly Murders

SUDBURY, Ontario - Travel to the East End of London, circa 1888, and discover a new spin on an old theory in Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders (now available through AuthorHouse), by Karen Trenouth.
The novel is based on London's infamous Jack the Ripper murders, but Trenouth adds a fresh perspective from which to examine these grisly events. In a blend of creativity and research into the actual crimes, her story unfolds like a Hollywood blockbuster. Trenouth has connected the Whitechapel Murders of 1888 to the Cleveland Street Scandal of the following year.
The book's premise follows on the hypothesis that a group of Freemasons who were also aristocrats with connections to the royal family were responsible for the slayings. After one of the victims, known as Mary Jane Kelly, arrives in London, she meets a couple who find her employment in a gay brothel that caters to wealthy, influential aristocrats and other distinguished gentlemen. While working as a servant girl at the Cleveland Street brothel, Mary discovers that these men, who use various aliases while frequenting the establishment, are also engaging in pedophilia with young boys. Further inquiry reveals that one of her own family members is involved in the debacle, and Mary escapes into the East End.
When she reports her knowledge of the goings-on at Cleveland Street to Scotland Yard, the team known as "Jack the Ripper" is notified that a prostitute named Mary has been talking to detectives. Plans are set in motion to find and silence her - permanently - and the string of heinous murders begin.
"This is the book that 'Ripperologists' do not want you to read as there is a most shocking discovery made in one of the crime scene photographs that, until now, has just been waiting to be discovered," says Trenouth.
Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders is a fascinating and chilling glimpse inside one of history's most enduring tales of the savagery of human nature.
Trenouth has always been a fan of unsolved mysteries and historical crimes. She became interested in the Whitechapel Murders in 1994 and her interest returned in 2005 when she began perusing the documents, letters, police reports, photographs and post-mortem reports related to the murders. She made what she calls "the amazing discovery of the missing piece of evidence" in the fall of 2005 and then began investigating the details surrounding this object to locate her group of suspects. Trenouth is married and lives in Canada.

Authorhouse is the premier publishing house for emerging authors and new voices in literature. For more information, please visit

Last edited by Karen on Thu 3 Oct 2013 - 20:58; edited 1 time in total

Karen Trenouth
Author of: "Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders"
Author of: "Jack the Ripper: The Satanic Team"

16 Re: Epiphany Of The Whitechapel Murders on Thu 3 Oct 2013 - 15:54


Here is the article that appeared in the Sudbury Star on Thursday, August 24, 2006 announcing the release of my book:

Local Ripper author draws critics; Claim that Freemasons were behind murders sparks calls for a boycott
Laura Stradiotto
Thursday, August 24, 2006 - 11:00

Local News - A Sudbury woman says she has the answer to who was behind the notorious Jack the Ripper murders.
Self-published author Karen Trenouth points the finger at a group of aristocratic Freemasons in her book, Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders.
Not surprising, some Freemasons are upset, while "Ripperologists" have slammed her theory, calling on readers to boycott her book.
But hateful e-mails and critical reviews don't discourage Trenouth, who is already working on her second book.
Trenouth said she discovered a missing piece of evidence in an old crime scene photograph posted on the Internet. In the photo next to one of Ripper's victims, Mary Jane Kelly, is a demonic idol.
Trenouth searched the internet to see whether anyone had made the same observation. No one had.
"It really shocked me," said Trenouth.
"It meant I found something that everyone else missed. I went from there researching and investigating who my suspects were, why this wasn't in the post-mortem report because all the contents of the room were detailed and that wasn't mentioned."
Trenouth concluded the item was deliberately not included in the report because it directly implicated royalty - Prince Albert Victor.
"In my opinion, that was the only person who would warrant a cover up of that magnitude, where a distinguished police surgeon would falsify his report," said Trenouth.
The Knights Templar were accused of worshipping the devil in the 12th century. Prince Albert Victor was invested in the Order of the Royal Garter, which adopted the doctrine of the Knights Templar, said Trenouth.
Trenouth said the Jack the Ripper murders were ritual killings, although they were not committed by the same person.
"The others were committed by a brilliant surgeon," she said.
Trenouth connects the Whitechapel murders of 1888 to the Cleveland Street Scandal, where several prominent aristocrats, including Prince Albert Victor, were accused of being regular customers at a male brothel.
Her story unfolds with Mary Jane Kelly working as a servant girl at the Cleveland Street brothel when she discovers several of the male aristocrat customers are also engaging in pedophilia. When she notifies Scotland Yard, a team known as Jack the Ripper is sent to silence her.
Trenouth took time off her job as a home health care worker to investigate the Jack the Ripper mystery.
She decided to publish the book herself instead of selling it to a publishing company because it would have taken years for the book to go onto shelves.

Karen Trenouth
Author of: "Epiphany of the Whitechapel Murders"
Author of: "Jack the Ripper: The Satanic Team"

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