In her article titled “How to Kill Your Husband” she wrote a few years ago, she told the secret of the perfect murder of women and today the trial for her husband’s murder is going on as she described it. Here is a story of love and murder that does not look like the books of romantic thriller writer Nancy Bruffy …
“I think it’s easier to wish for death than to kill people. I don’t want to worry about blood and brain splatter on my walls. And really, I’m not good at remembering the lies I tell. But one thing I do know about murder. Anyone, male or female, can do this if they are stressed enough. ”
This was one of the most important parts of an article titled “How to Kill Your Husband” published in the writers’ blog in 2011.
“As a romantic thriller writer, I spend most of my time thinking about the murders and the way the police deal with them,” says Nancy Bruffy, author of the article, considering the pros and cons of making a lot of noise. Will not work. An assailant can spy on his instigator to the police.
Noting that the spouse is almost always the number one suspect in such murders, Brophy said that a woman who is going to kill her husband must be “organized, ruthless and very clever” and added:
“After all, if the motive for the murder is to set me free, I certainly don’t want to spend time in prison. Let me just mention: I don’t like overalls and orange doesn’t suit me at all.”
On a sunny June 7 year after this article was published, Danielle, the 20-year-old wife of Nancy Bruffy, was found dead at work. Daniel Broffey was shot dead in the kitchen of his cooking school in Portland, Oregon. The number one suspect in the prosecution was Nancy Brophy …
Nancy Bruffy’s “How to Kill Your Husband” article raises suspicions that she committed murder. However, the court judge forbade mentioning the article in the courtroom on the first day of the hearing so as not to affect the jury. Noting that the article was old and was written for a writing seminar, the judge ruled that the jury’s bias in mentioning the article in court would outweigh the benefits of writing.
A tragic love story without any behavior …
Brufi’s trial has been going on since last April 8. Prosecutors allege that the 71-year-old woman killed her husband with a brutal trick, just as she did in her article, and is now trying to avoid jail time and take advantage of her husband’s death, just like her article.
The allegations include highly suspicious details, such as Bruffy using a gun he bought in pieces and assembling himself to leave no trace, staging the attack without cameras and eyewitnesses, and applying for life insurance payments a few days after his wife’s death.
Brophy, who took the floor during a Mulnomah district court hearing last week, has denied the allegations.
In her statement, Brophy breaks down in tears, speaks of the deep sorrow of losing her husband and laughs and tells sweet stories about their relationship that has lasted for a quarter of a century.
Noting that they want to retire soon and travel the world, Brofie praised his late wife as an intelligent, funny, gentle and humble man and said that they had never had a serious conflict during their relationship and that they would take a moment to fulfill their promise. Didn’t even suspect for. With each other. In short, in Braffy’s words, their marriage was a tragic love story where there was no room for betrayal.
“His weakness was my strength. My weakness was his strength. When we were together, we complemented each other, and it never diminished,” Bruffy said. They have been together for 25 years
He met chef Daniel Bruffy, then known as Nancy Crampton, in the early 1990’s. Nancy had just moved to Portland and started taking lessons from Daniel at her cooking school where she taught.
They met on this occasion, became first lovers over time and got married shortly after. They lived a very quiet life in a neighborhood just outside Portland. Daniel spent most of the school holidays with his chickens and taking care of the fragrant herbs that were planted in his garden. Nancy, on the other hand, was trying to make a living from a variety of jobs, from life insurance broker to romance writer.
Nancy Bruffy was not a financially successful writer. He even covered the cost of publishing his novels, such as “The Color Husband” (The Color Husband), and “The Color Cop” (The Color Cop), the covers of which were decorated with pictures of shirtless men. She would sit in bed in the morning writing her novels, sipping her husband’s coffee from a nearby coffee shop.
In her autobiography, she writes, “My stories are about handsome men and strong women, about families who do not always work properly, about the joy of finding love and the difficulty of maintaining it,” and admire both her husband and their lives. Lived together.