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Unbroken Trust: The Forbidden Goodbye of a Husband's Suicide
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Unbroken Trust: The Forbidden Goodbye of a Husband's Suicide

3.33  ·  Rating Details ·  12 Ratings  ·  4 Reviews
In 2005, Jill Anderson went on trial at Leeds Crown Court for the manslaughter of her husband of eight years. Paul, a 43-year-old linguist, had been suffering for several years from the debilitating effects of ME and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome with complications, and had previously attempted suicide. But one day, while Jill was out of the house, he took enough pills to ...more
Paperback, 304 pages
Published May 24th 2012 by Simon & Schuster UK
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Sep 21, 2015 Karen rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Not sure what to write. Sometimes I felt suspicious of the author, especially when it came to relationships with her husbands family, but I can feel for someone having to live with their loved one going through so much pain, it's easy to see why they would want to allow them to maybe take charge or their own destiny.
Samantha Dilliway
Oct 25, 2016 Samantha Dilliway rated it it was ok
I found this book quite difficult to get in to. I found myself wanting to empathise with the author more than I did. The police interview sections were very interesting though and all credit to Jill Anderson for not being ground down by their incessant questioning techniques.
Mar 16, 2015 Patience rated it it was amazing
A very interesting and powerful book. I worked in hospice for 5 yrs and I've seen first hand the agonizing pain people go through. While I live in a state that does not have assisted suicide, I am for it. Again, having seen the pain and suffering of people, I do believe each person should have the right to end their pain and suffering. I don't think Jill Anderson did anything wrong. She was a caring and loving wife. Her husband is the one that made the decision to end his pain, not Jill. It ...more
Karen's World
Jul 16, 2016 Karen's World rated it it was amazing
This story is fact based and written exceedingly well with strong characters, a true story and one which happens all to often with this awful illness.
It shows the way the police are relentless in trying to get the answers they want to hear to make their case easier for them.
There is still not enough research being done to help the hundreds of people suffering from this condition.
This story touched my heart as I to suffer from M.E. I could sympathise with every pain he felt and the amount of med
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