Download Doing the Business. The Final Confession of the Senior Kray by Charlie Kray, Colin Fry PDF

By Charlie Kray, Colin Fry

ISBN-10: 1843584425

ISBN-13: 9781843584421

The ultimate confessions of the senior Kray brother. just one guy knew every thing approximately Ronnie and Reggie Kray and that was once their brother Charlie. formerly not anyone has ever printed the reality concerning the Firm.• Gossip and rumor were rife, truth has combined into fiction and the unwritten legislation of the road intended that the genuine tale used to be buried. yet sooner than his dying, the eldest Kray brother, Charlie, made up our minds to set the checklist instantly as soon as and for all. Revealing every little thing to Colin Fry, his co-author, he eventually informed his magnificent tale. via the fellow who knew them most sensible, this is often the last word background of the twins who governed the East finish with their abnormal combination of seductive glamour and terrifying violence.

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Extra info for Doing the Business. The Final Confession of the Senior Kray Brother

Sample text

He wasn’t a youngster any more — he was 70 years of age and a pensioner. He lost much of his hair after the first stroke and with the blood circulation problems he became a pitiful, frail and ghostly image of his former self. When he started complaining of chest pains, prison authorities at Parkhurst were quick to act — they decided to send him to St Mary’s for investigations, medical not criminal. Their suspicions were well founded — Charlie Kray was suffering from a heart-attack. On the following day, Saturday 18 March, news reached Reg Kray in Wayland Prison, Norfolk.

But, he had done so to a good fighter and a possible champion, and there was no disgrace in being beaten by a better man. Back in his corner, Charlie felt better. Henry Berry consoled his boxer, confirming that he had expected him to lose, given his lack of fitness. It had been a fair fight. And now it was over. Lew Lazar had deserved to win. Charlie walked back along the red carpet to deafening applause from the crowd, who always gave a good loser a warm send-off. He thought to himself how thankful he was to have been the last of the brothers to box that night — so neither Ron nor Reg had seen him beaten.

Although the atmosphere would get so thick and heated sometimes you felt sure there’d be all hell let loose. The boxing booth that day took all comers, and when nobody proved willing to spar with a particularly beefy fighter, Ron Kray chanced his arm. He was quite keen to earn the prize money, but it was his notorious bravado that took the upper hand. ‘I’ll take him on,’ he shouted. Taking one look at the size of him, the manager of the booth just laughed. He thought it was a good joke, as did the gathering crowd, who hooted and catcalled.

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