The shocking revelation about Marylin Monroe DEATH.(A lesson to learn)

Monroe's doctors stated that she had been "prone to severe fears and frequent depressions"
Martin Monroe at the peak of her fame was only compared to Michael Jackson, Elvis Presley  and if you like modern day Cristiano Ronaldo. However her legendary rise to fame is not the subject matter. But this post is aimed at putting stright the cause of her death.
Being a sex Icon her death had been rumoured to be caused by a lot of things including drugs and the dreaded Illuminati but the...


Learn from  the past and be wise, I urge you as you read this.


Monroe returned to the public eye in the spring of 1962; she received a "World Film Favorite" Golden Globe Award and began to shoot a film for Fox, Something's Got to Give , a remake of My Favorite Wife (1940). 

It was to be co-produced by MMP, directed by George Cukor and to co-star Dean Martin and Cyd Charisse .  Days before filming began, Monroe caught sinusitis; despite medical advice to postpone the production, Fox began it as planned in late April.
Monroe in 1953

Monroe was too sick to work for the majority of the next six weeks, but despite confirmations by multiple doctors, the studio pressurized her by alleging publicly that she was faking it. On May 19, she took a break to sing " Happy Birthday, Mr. President" on stage at President John F. Kennedy 's early birthday celebration at Madison Square Garden in New York.


She drew attention with her costume: a beige, skintight dress covered in rhinestones, which made her appear nude. 
 Monroe's trip to New York caused even more irritation for Fox executives, who had wanted her to cancel it. 
Monroe next filmed a scene for Something's Got to Give in which she swam naked in a swimming pool.  To generate advance publicity, the press was invited to take photographs; these were later published in Life . This was the first time that a major star had posed nude at the height of their career.  When she was again on sick leave for several days, Fox decided that it could not afford to have another film running behind schedule when it was already struggling with the rising costs of Cleopatra (1963). On June 7, Fox fired Monroe and sued her for $750,000 in damages.  She was replaced by Lee Remick , but after Martin refused to make the film with anyone other than Monroe, Fox sued him as well and shut down the production.

Monroe on the set of Something's Got to Give . She was absent for most of the production due to illness and was fired by Fox in June 1962, two months before her death

 The studio blamed Monroe for the film's demise and began spreading negative publicity about her, even alleging that she was mentally disturbed. 
Fox soon regretted its decision and re-opened negotiations with Monroe later in June; a settlement about a new contract, including re-commencing Something's Got to Give and a starring role in the black comedy What a Way to Go! (1964), was reached later that summer. [236] She was also planning on starring in a biopic of
Jean Harlow . 

To repair her public image, Monroe engaged in several publicity ventures, including interviews for Life and Cosmopolitan and her first photo shoot for Vogue.  For Vogue , she and photographer Bert Stern collaborated for two series of photographs, one a standard fashion editorial and another of her posing nude, which were published posthumously with the title The Last Sitting . 

During her final months, Monroe lived at 12305 Fifth Helena Drive in Brentwood, Los Angeles. Her housekeeper Eunice Murray was staying overnight at the home on the evening of Saturday, August 4, 1962.

 Murray awoke at 3:00 a.m. on August 5 and sensed that something was wrong. She saw light from under Monroe's bedroom door, but was unable to get a response and found the door locked. Murray then called Monroe's psychiatrist, Dr. Ralph Greenson , who arrived at the house shortly after and broke into the bedroom through a window, finding Monroe dead in her bed.
A Net Yorrk mirror front page reporting Monroe's death. They were all about the cash as it came pouring even after her death. 

 Monroe's physician, Dr. Hyman Engelberg, arrived at around 3:50 a.m. and pronounced her dead at the scene. At 4:25 a.m., they notified the Los Angeles Police Department . 
Monroe died between 8:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m. on August 4, and the toxicology report showed that the cause of death was acute barbiturate poisoning. She had 8 mg% ( milligrams per 100 milliliters of solution) chloral hydrate and 4.5 mg% of pentobarbital (Nembutal) in her blood, and 13 mg% of pentobarbital in her liver. 
Empty medicine bottles were found next to her bed. The possibility that Monroe had accidentally overdosed was ruled out because the dosages found in her body were several times over the lethal limit.
The Los Angeles County Coroners Office was assisted in their investigation by the Los Angeles Suicide Prevention Team, who had expert knowledge on suicide. 

Monroe's doctors stated that she had been "prone to severe fears and frequent depressions" with "abrupt and unpredictable mood changes", and had overdosed several times in the past, possibly intentionally.  Due to these facts and the lack of any indication of foul play, deputy coroner Thomas Noguchi classified her death as a probable suicide.

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