I'm Samantha! I'm an aspiring guitarist/singer. I post mainly Marilyn Manson but also Motionless In White, The Pretty Reckless, Wednesday 13, Nirvana, Hole, Placebo and really anything else that catches my attention. Goth/punk, although I don't like labeling myself...
Reblogged from sickasfuck2  83 notes
icraveserialkillers:

Serial killers are like spiders. They’re monsters that hunt their victims or lure them into their web and kill them. A spider’s purpose on this planet is to aid in keeping the insect population under control. So is a serial killer’s purpose to aid in keeping the human population under control? 

icraveserialkillers:

Serial killers are like spiders. They’re monsters that hunt their victims or lure them into their web and kill them. A spider’s purpose on this planet is to aid in keeping the insect population under control. So is a serial killer’s purpose to aid in keeping the human population under control? 

Reblogged from john-wayne-gacy  3,272 notes
deviantdispatches:

Serial murderers on killing:
“You feel the last bit of breath leaving their body. You’re looking into their eyes. A person in that situation is God!”
-Ted Bundy
"What I did was not for sexual pleasure. Rather it brought me some peace of mind."
-Andrei Chikatilo
"I still have guilt. I will probably never get rid of that, but yes, I’m free of the compulsion and the driving need to do it… I don’t think I’m capable of creating anything. I think the only thing I’m capable of is destroying … I’m sick and tired of being destructive."
-Jeffrey Dahmer
"It wasn’t as dark and scary as it sounds. I had a lot of fun…killing somebody’s a fun experience."
-Albert DeSalvo
“I had a compulsion to do it.”
-Ed Gein
"I was born with the devil in me. I could not help the fact that I was a murderer, no more than a poet can help the inspiration to sing…I was born with the Evil One standing as my sponsor beside the bed where I was ushered into the world, and he has been with me since."
-H.H. Holmes
"I had full intentions of killing them. I would loved to have raped them, but not having any experience at all…"
-Edmund Kemper
"By now you know what I liked most was the hunt, the challenge of what the thing was. The killing for me was secondary. I got no rise as such out of it… for the most part. But the figuring it out, the challenge — the stalking and doing it right, successfully — that excited me a lot. The greater the odds against me, the more juice I got out of it."
-Richard Kuklinski
"Killing became the same thing as having sex."
-Henry Lee Lucas
"I wish I could stop but I could not. I had no other thrill or happiness. "
-Dennis Nilsen
"I believe the only way to reform people is to kill them!"
-Carl Panzram
"This first murder, it’s like first love, it’s unforgettable."
-Alexander Pichushkin
“We’ve all got the power in our hands to kill, but most people are afraid to use it. The ones who aren’t afraid, control life itself.”
-Richard Ramirez
"My life don’t make a lot of sense….It don’t make sense that I go around the country killing people. Period. It don’t make sense doing that."
-Tommy Lynn Sells
"The women I killed were filth-bastard prostitutes who were littering the streets. I was just cleaning up the place a bit."
-Peter Sutcliffe
"I robbed them, and I killed them as cold as ice, and I would do it again, and I know I would kill another person because I’ve hated humans for a long time."
-Aileen Wuornos

deviantdispatches:

Serial murderers on killing:

“You feel the last bit of breath leaving their body. You’re looking into their eyes. A person in that situation is God!”

-Ted Bundy

"What I did was not for sexual pleasure. Rather it brought me some peace of mind."

-Andrei Chikatilo

"I still have guilt. I will probably never get rid of that, but yes, I’m free of the compulsion and the driving need to do it… I don’t think I’m capable of creating anything. I think the only thing I’m capable of is destroying … I’m sick and tired of being destructive."

-Jeffrey Dahmer

"It wasn’t as dark and scary as it sounds. I had a lot of fun…killing somebody’s a fun experience."

-Albert DeSalvo

“I had a compulsion to do it.”

-Ed Gein

"I was born with the devil in me. I could not help the fact that I was a murderer, no more than a poet can help the inspiration to sing…I was born with the Evil One standing as my sponsor beside the bed where I was ushered into the world, and he has been with me since."

-H.H. Holmes

"I had full intentions of killing them. I would loved to have raped them, but not having any experience at all…"

-Edmund Kemper

"By now you know what I liked most was the hunt, the challenge of what the thing was. The killing for me was secondary. I got no rise as such out of it… for the most part. But the figuring it out, the challenge — the stalking and doing it right, successfully — that excited me a lot. The greater the odds against me, the more juice I got out of it."

-Richard Kuklinski

"Killing became the same thing as having sex."

-Henry Lee Lucas

"I wish I could stop but I could not. I had no other thrill or happiness. "

-Dennis Nilsen

"I believe the only way to reform people is to kill them!"

-Carl Panzram

"This first murder, it’s like first love, it’s unforgettable."

-Alexander Pichushkin

“We’ve all got the power in our hands to kill, but most people are afraid to use it. The ones who aren’t afraid, control life itself.”

-Richard Ramirez

"My life don’t make a lot of sense….It don’t make sense that I go around the country killing people. Period. It don’t make sense doing that."

-Tommy Lynn Sells

"The women I killed were filth-bastard prostitutes who were littering the streets. I was just cleaning up the place a bit."

-Peter Sutcliffe

"I robbed them, and I killed them as cold as ice, and I would do it again, and I know I would kill another person because I’ve hated humans for a long time."

-Aileen Wuornos

Reblogged from john-wayne-gacy  98 notes
lovelyloathsome:

During his stint in the military, Jeffrey Dahmer made the acquaintance of David Goss, who counted Jeff as one of his friends while stationed in Baumholder, Germany.  “He could make you believe anything,” Goss said of Dahmer.  “He was intelligent enough that when you spoke to him, even if you knew that you were right, by the end of the conversation you’d be agreeing with Jeff.  That was just the flair that Jeff had.  He could talk you into believing anything.  But then there were a lot of times when he’d be withdrawn, quiet, to himself, and there was kind of an unwritten rule over there that if someone’s quiet and withdrawn, you leave them to themselves, because usually they’re thinking about a problem or about home or something.”  Goss also perceived that Jeff seemed haunted by something that he couldn’t tell anyone about.  “He had something eating away at him, definitely.  Eating away at him from the inside.  And the way that he got rid of it was by drinking.”
Jeffrey Dahmer was known for becoming obnoxious and aggressive when drunk.  Frequent shouting matches and fights, instigated by him, erupted in the barracks.  “When Jeff would get drunk, as long as you left him alone, he was fine,” Goss explained.  “But if you antagonized him while he was drunk, then he’d flare up.”  Gradually, Dahmer’s control over his alcohol intake diminished and the army began enforcing strict penalties, the most severe of which was placement in a rehabilitation program that stripped Dahmer of nearly all of his freedom, so that soldiers escorted him to wherever he went and his activities were limited to a narrow few.  However, Dahmer continued to drink.  “The closer he came to the time that we finally said that enough was enough, he started drinking more on the weekday evenings, and then it just got to the end, and he was just drunk 24 hours a day,” Goss described.  “He’d wake up, grab the bottle, and drink until he passed out.”
Dahmer lasted two years, two months, and 15 days in the army until he was discharged for habitual alcoholism.  In their last conversation together, Goss told Jeff that he knew that he could have made it in the army; the only thing that he was proving by getting out was that he was a loser.  At Goss’s words, Jeff became irate.  “That’s when he flared up and started walking towards me, raising his voice.  He said, ‘That’s one thing I’ll tell you, Goss, is that I’m not a loser.  Someday you’ll hear from me.  You’ll see me again or you’ll read about me, but someday you will hear about me and you’ll know that I’m not a loser.” 

lovelyloathsome:

During his stint in the military, Jeffrey Dahmer made the acquaintance of David Goss, who counted Jeff as one of his friends while stationed in Baumholder, Germany.  “He could make you believe anything,” Goss said of Dahmer.  “He was intelligent enough that when you spoke to him, even if you knew that you were right, by the end of the conversation you’d be agreeing with Jeff.  That was just the flair that Jeff had.  He could talk you into believing anything.  But then there were a lot of times when he’d be withdrawn, quiet, to himself, and there was kind of an unwritten rule over there that if someone’s quiet and withdrawn, you leave them to themselves, because usually they’re thinking about a problem or about home or something.”  Goss also perceived that Jeff seemed haunted by something that he couldn’t tell anyone about.  “He had something eating away at him, definitely.  Eating away at him from the inside.  And the way that he got rid of it was by drinking.”

Jeffrey Dahmer was known for becoming obnoxious and aggressive when drunk.  Frequent shouting matches and fights, instigated by him, erupted in the barracks.  “When Jeff would get drunk, as long as you left him alone, he was fine,” Goss explained.  “But if you antagonized him while he was drunk, then he’d flare up.”  Gradually, Dahmer’s control over his alcohol intake diminished and the army began enforcing strict penalties, the most severe of which was placement in a rehabilitation program that stripped Dahmer of nearly all of his freedom, so that soldiers escorted him to wherever he went and his activities were limited to a narrow few.  However, Dahmer continued to drink.  “The closer he came to the time that we finally said that enough was enough, he started drinking more on the weekday evenings, and then it just got to the end, and he was just drunk 24 hours a day,” Goss described.  “He’d wake up, grab the bottle, and drink until he passed out.”

Dahmer lasted two years, two months, and 15 days in the army until he was discharged for habitual alcoholism.  In their last conversation together, Goss told Jeff that he knew that he could have made it in the army; the only thing that he was proving by getting out was that he was a loser.  At Goss’s words, Jeff became irate.  “That’s when he flared up and started walking towards me, raising his voice.  He said, ‘That’s one thing I’ll tell you, Goss, is that I’m not a loser.  Someday you’ll hear from me.  You’ll see me again or you’ll read about me, but someday you will hear about me and you’ll know that I’m not a loser.”