Pazuzu Algarad

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Pazuzu Algarad
BornJohn Alexander Lawson
(1978-08-12)August 12, 1978
San Francisco, California
💀DiedOctober 25, 2015(2015-10-25) (aged 37)
Central Prison, Raleigh, Wake County, North CarolinaOctober 25, 2015(2015-10-25) (aged 37)
Cause of deathSuicide
Resting placeNot revealed
🏳️ Nationality
Pazuzu Ilah Algarad
🏫 Education8th grade
💼 Occupation
TelevisionThe Devil You Know
Criminal statusParoled

Pazuzu Algarad (Arabic: بازوزو اله الجراد‎ 1978–2015), was an American serial killer responsible for the murder of three men. Born as John Alexander Lawson, Pazuzu legally changed his name in 2002 to conform with his satanist beliefs. He committed suicide in jail to escape conviction of his crimes. He had previously sharpened his teeth and used these to bite a vein in his arm.

In 2012, he was convicted as an accessory after the fact, after a shooting death in Dohanna Park near the Yadkin River in 2010.[1] In 2014, he was arrested after skeletal remains were discovered in shallow graves in his backyard.[2] His girlfriend was arrested as well. She was charged and later convicted for her role in the deaths.[3]

He lived at a house at 2749 Knob Hill Drive in Clemmons, North Carolina, with his mother. The house was demolished in 2015[4], after being declared unfit for human occupation.[5]

Following his death, he became the subject of a documentary called The Devil You Know.[6]

References[edit]

  1. "Two men charged in death of man found at Yadkin park". Winston-Salem Journal. Oct 7, 2010.
  2. Alex Heigl (October 10, 2014). "Three Suspects Arrested After Skeletal Remains Found in North Carolina Backyard". PEOPLE.com.
  3. Hewlett, Michael (Mar 9, 2017). "Girlfriend of avowed Satanist Pazuzu Algarad sentenced for killing one man, helping bury another at Clemmons home". Winston-Salem Journal.
  4. "Pazuzu Algarad's House". www.morbidtourism.com.
  5. Craver, Richard (Apr 24, 2015). "Clemmons house where human remains found is demolished". Winston-Salem Journal.
  6. Clodfelter, Tim (25 Aug 2019). "TV series on Pazuzu Algarad case aims to examine failures that allowed murders to happen". Greensboro News and Record.


External Links[edit]


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