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Dr. Greenson was not a typical psycotherapist, he was all things to all people, and that was very dangerous in the midst of a cold war that sucked the marrow out of unsuspecting targets. In Marilyn Monroe; The Biograpy, Donald Spoto lists a catalogue of the lectures that reflected Dr. Greenson's intended audience, and it obviously included a peculiar mix because he lectured about things like, "Why Men Like War," "The Devil Made Me Do It, Dr. Freud," "Sex Without Passion," and "People in Search of a Family." Dr. Greenson sounded like he was in greater need of therapy than Marilyn Monroe was, and while that may be subject to interpretation, the simple fact that he abused the expectations of a serious profession is absolutely conclusive.
Dr. Greenson's professional scruples left a great deal to be desired. A psychologist is not supposed to bring a patient into his home and to make her a member of his family, to the exclusion of his or her own friends and family, and that is what Dr. Greenson did. Any vigilante psychiatric community or professional body would have censured him for this blatant, unprofessional conduct. A therapist exercises enormous power, and in the final analysis, it would be naive to suggest that J. Edgar Hoover was not the source of Dr. Greenson's power. Clearly, if he was not protected by a corrupt law enforcement authority like the Director of the FBI, Dr. Greenson would have been charged with conspiracy in the plot to cover up the murder of Marilyn Monroe because she did not kill herself.
Like J. Edgar Hoover, who used his professional reputation to abuse his power, Dr. Greenson used his professional reputation to promote the claim that Marilyn Monroe was "schizophrenic" [Marilyn Monroe: Donald Spoto, p. 502] and not capable of making decisions for herself. This rather sophisticated smokescreen gave him the opportunity to bypass the criticism of colleagues who would have been in a better position to determine the sanity of Marilyn Monroe if they had been granted the access that Dr.Greenson had.
When Marilyn Monroe died, Jack Clemmons, the first police officer on the scene immediately determined that the so-called suicide scene looked more staged than real and the testimony of Dr. Greenson and Marilyn's housekeeper, Eunice Murray was more evasive than believable. Marilyn Monroe's blacked out, FBI files, were equally evasive.
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The transparent fact that Dr. Greenson and Eunice Murray got away with obstructing justice and covering up the truth about the murder of Marilyn Monroe would be astonishing if J. Edgar Hoover was not their staunch ally. Dr. Greenson, Eunice Murray and Hoover's FBI dominated Marilyn Monroe to the point where they were intercepting her telephone calls, just before she was murdered. Marilyn Monroe's biographer, Donald Spoto, describes two of the intercepted calls, in the following passage:
But there were two other calls that Marilyn was not able to intercept. The first came from Isadore Miller, to whom Eunice said that Marilyn was dressing and would call him back; Isadore never received a return call. The second call was from Ralph Roberts, at about five-forty or five-forty five, just before he drove to Jurgensen's in Beverley Hills to purchase the food for their barbecue next evening. "But it was Greenson who picked up the phone," according to Roberts. "When I asked for Marilyn, he said abruptly, 'Not here,' and immediately hung up on me without asking if I wanted to leave a message. Nothing else , just a blunt 'Not here,' and he put down the receiver."
Donald Spoto further indicates, Dr. Greenson and Eunice Murray are responsible for a "series of inconsistencies, misrepresentations and outright lies masking the truth of the tragic and unecessary death of Marilyn Monroe."
Marilyn Monroe was radiant with thoughts about her pending marriage and her love for Joe on the day she was murdered and only somebody like J. Edgar Hoover and Dr. Greenson could explain away the bizarre disconnect between the claim that depression claimed the life of Marilyn Monroe and the fact that she was happier than she had ever been at any time of her entire life. Even the coroner noted what he called "the strangest fact of the case" -in his own words:
Monroe was laughing and chatting on the telephone with Joe DiMaggio's son...and not thirty minutes after this happy conversation, Marilyn Monroe was dying..This was one of the strangest facts of the case. Marilyn Monroe was dead or near-dead when she or somebody who was pretending to be Marilyn, placed a frantic and almost inaudible call to Peter Lawford. Whoever it was that called, inhaled the words, "Say goodbye to Pat, say goodbye to the President, and say goodbye to yourself, because you're a nice guy." It sounded like Dr. Greenson had substituted reality with a cheap, phone imitation of "Happy Birthday Mr. President." Remember that?
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John Rendall (right) and Ace Bourke (left) carry Christian the Lion down King's Road in London, England. The reaction to us buying Christian, remembers Ace, was universally: 'You've both gone mad, and it's quite dangerous, and you're stupid, and it'll end in tears.