Levi Bellfield mocks his victims in twisted paintings from behind bars
The detective who brought Levi Bellfield to justice blasted the serial killer last night for mocking his victims in a twisted prison painting.
Retired detective chief inspector Colin Sutton said it was "appalling" and showed his complete lack of remorse.
Bellfield, 50, blamed others for his "downfall" and protested his innocence in the never-before-seen mural, the Daily Star reports.
It claims Mr Sutton, portrayed by Martin Clunes in crime drama Manhunt, fitted him up for "unsolved crimes" because the Metropolitan Police were being blamed for “incompetence”.
He even appears to make a sick joke about his blonde victims by writing: “Blondes do have more fun!”
Last night Mr Sutton said: "That’s just typical. He is just so callous. He has got no respect.
"There’s not an ounce of remorse in him at all. That is dreadful.
"It is one thing for him to make futile denials. But it is another thing for him to ridicule his victims like that. I am appalled."
He added: "He never stopped surprising me. It is everybody else’s fault.
"He has never actually looked in the mirror and said, ‘you did all this yourself, you put yourself here’."
Bellfield was convicted in 2008 of murdering French student Amelie Delagrange, 22, and Marsha McDonnell, 19.
He was found guilty in 2011 of murdering Milly Dowler, 13.
Mr Sutton said: "He has claimed that he has been fitted up before.
"He is just in denial.
"It would be much better for everybody concerned if he faced up to what he did and came clean, and told us the real story of what he did and why.
"While he is in denial all the time, we will never really find out what went on and why he did the terrible things that he did."
The ‘depiction of my downfall’ montage, drawn in Wakefield jail in 2009, shines a light into the mind of the serial killer.
He blames his school days for leading him to drugs, sex, violence, alcohol, steroids and paranoia on the "dark side".
And he even mocked the trial judge by drawing her topless and accusing her of being a “biased liar flirt nasty CPS lover".
Mr Sutton said: "He has been like that all the way through.
"He would always point the finger in any direction other than his own. It was always somebody else’s fault.
"That’s how he tried to deflect the blame to other people. He did that all the time.
"It was one of his primary techniques for trying to avoid responsibility for what he had done."
He added: "Nothing that we found in four years of investigation led us to suspect anything other than he was guilty of the crimes for which he was convicted.
"There was a long trial before the jury with lots of evidence given and they convicted him.
"We had 65,000 documents of evidence and statements in that case.
"Nothing we saw during that time gave the slightest indication that he wasn’t guilty."
Three-part ITV drama Manhunt, which ended on Tuesday, is based on Mr Sutton’s book about how Bellfield was caught.
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