Josef Fritzl Releases His Own Book!
The Abysses of Josef F
He was a respected FAMILY MAN, beneath whose TRIVIAL APPEARANCE unimagined abysses slumbered.
He was sentenced to life imprisonment for the most serious crimes known to our criminal law.
Now he has written his biography, which he entrusted to the Viennese lawyer Astrid Wagner. She had many conversations with him that allow a deep insight into his soul. We learn about what led him this far.
HIS FEARS, MOTIVES, DREAMS AND FANTASIES. HOW HE LIVES NOW. HIS ATTITUDE TOWARDS LIFE, SEXUALITY AND DEATH.
“He is not a monster. He is a human being like all of us,” says Astrid Wagner.
The philosopher Hannah Arendt once spoke of the “banality of evil”. In fact, it is precisely the apparent normality attached to this case that makes us shudder.
Dr Astrid Wagner grew up in Vienna, Paris and Styria. She has been running a law firm in Vienna since 2001, and often represents clients in controversial, often high-profile criminal cases.
Inspired by her cases, she has written numerous true crime books, which have made her known to a wide audience.
Other Books On The Story of Josef Fritzl
The Josef Fritzl case has been the subject of several works. Some notable titles are listed below:
John Glatt’s book “Secrets in the Cellar: A True Story of the Austrian Incest Case that Shocked the World”
This book offers a thorough analysis of the Fritzl case, covering the years of confinement, mistreatment, and eventual discovery. It explores the psychological implications of the case and Elisabeth and her children’s fallout.
Stefanie Marsh and Bojan Pancevski’s “The Crimes of Josef Fritzl: Uncovering the Truth”
This book delves into the grisly specifics of Fritzl’s atrocities and the probe that resulted in his capture. It explores Fritzl’s past in an effort to understand his motivations and frame of mind.
Allan Hall’s “Monster: My True Story”
The life and behaviour of Josef Fritzl are the main subjects of this book. It explores his background and family dynamics in an effort to comprehend how he came to be capable of such heinous deeds.
Allan Hall and Michael Leidig’s “The Girl in the Cellar: The Natascha Kampusch Story”
This book covers the tale of another well-known Austrian abduction case, but it is not explicitly about Josef Fritzl. It analyses Natascha Kampusch’s eight-year struggle while being held hostage by Wolfgang Priklopil and makes connections to the Fritzl case.