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For years, Elizabeth Kloepfer considered Ted Bundy her lover, but one chilly night in Seattle he almost became her killer as well.
While the women closest to Bundy managed to avoid his homicidal rages, the notorious killer admitted after his final arrest in Florida that Kloepfer had almost made his list of victims, according to Kloepfer's book "The Phantom Prince: My Life with Ted Bundy."The out-of-print book, written by Kloepfer under the pen name Elizabeth Kendall, gives readers a rare glimpse into the intimate relationship the pair shared from 1969 until his final arrest for the mass murder of multiple women at a Florida sorority house in 1978.
tracked down the book, published in 1981 (and the basis for the Netflix film ), to learn more about Bundy's life and relationships behind closed doors.
Kloepfer describes an affectionate relationship between the pair with few indications that the charismatic law school student could have been capable of such horrific acts of violence.
But when Kloepfer was sitting on the edge of the raft staring off into the distance, she was suddenly shoved into the water."Ted lunged at me, put his hands on my shoulders and pushed me into the river. I came up sputtering and grabbed the rope on the edge of the raft, too dazed for the moment to do more than hang on," she wrote. His face had gone blank, as though he was not there at all."After she returned to the raft, Bundy told her it was "no big deal" and it had been a joke, but the pair would argue about what had happened the rest of the way home, she said.
Harry stated that she and Blondie guitarist Chris Stein, who was her boyfriend at the time, were tied up by an armed robber in her New York home.
This is believed to have occurred before Blondie became a household name in the 1970s.
He said that he was preoccupied with this force."This force, sometimes referred to as an "entity," supposedly drove Bundy to hunt and attack young women across the country, killing dozens of women in California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Utah, Colorado, and Florida in the 1970s.
On the night he had attempted to take Kloepfer's life, Bundy told her he had been "really trying hard to control it" and had been staying off the streets and "trying to feel normal" but that the force had suddenly taken over.