Yes, in the next Ripperologist. I've already read the book. It doesn't take long. It's about 100 pages, but the text probably fills fifty, and the case against Sickert is a painting that hasn't been authenticated as a Sickert or dated, and Paul Christian has never seen it except for a photograph and can't now trace the painting or the owner. There is no evidence that the figures in the painting are who they are supposed to be. If Paul Christian was asking a few pounds for it then maybe one would say caveat emptor but £15 really is too much for some people to waste, especially when you consider the rubbish jobs some people have to do for a minimum wage, then to get ripped off for a pamphlet that promises much, but delivers nothing.
So you’re convinced then?
"There is nothing more deceptive than an obvious fact!"