The Guardian. Retrieved 25 July 2022

In December 1965, Mesrine was arrested in the villa of the military governor in Palma de Mallorca. Although he disliked military discipline, Mesrine enjoyed action and was decorated with the Cross for Military Valour by General Charles de Gaulle before leaving the army in 1959. His father was later to claim that the time in Algeria had brought about a noticeable deterioration in Mesrine’s behavior. He married Maria de la Soledad; they had three children but later separated in 1965. In 1962, Mesrine was sentenced to 18 months in prison for robbery (his first prison sentence, although he had been a professional criminal for a number of years). Mesrine was sentenced to 10 years in prison for the bungled kidnapping; he escaped a few weeks later, but was rearrested the next day. A couple of weeks later, on July 16, Mesrine and Schneider were arrested in Texarkana, Arkansas on information supplied by an accomplice and extradited to Quebec. Mesrine and Schneider were acquitted of the murder of Le Bouthillier in 1971. With Jean-Paul Mercier, Mesrine cut through the wire to escape again on August 21, 1972, with five others from the Saint-Vincent-de-Paul prison. Despite his position as «French public enemy number one» (l’ennemi public numéro un), Mesrine was featured on the cover of the August 4, 1978, Paris Match.

After being at large for four months, he was arrested in his new Paris apartment on September 28, 1973, on information supplied by an associate who wanted a reduced sentence. His family bought him the tenancy of a country restaurant, a role in which he was quite successful, but this arrangement ended after the owner paid a visit one evening to find Mesrine carousing with acquaintances from his past. He went on to be expelled from other schools and fell into the lifestyle of a juvenile delinquent, much to the dismay of his family. Drafted into the French Army, he volunteered for special duty in the Algerian War as a parachutist/commando. His parents had great aspirations for their son and sent him to the prestigious Catholic Collège de Juilly where his friends included the likes of musician and composer Jean-Jacques Debout. The appearance of Mesrine’s book resulted in France passing a «Son of Sam law», designed to stop criminals profiting from the publication of their crimes.

The founder of Champ Libre, Gérard Lebovici, was a gifted entrepreneur, influential in the French film industry, and known for his fascination with criminals. His accomplice was captured but Mesrine escaped by running downstairs past several policemen telling them «Quick! Mesrine’s up there!» A young policeman posted outside was found handcuffed to a drainpipe weeping. On June 30, Evelyne Le Bouthillier, an elderly lady who may have given them refuge, was found strangled. On May 8, 1978, he produced a gun, stole keys and, with François Besse (a highly accomplished escaper in his own right), and another man, Mesrine got out of a cellblock and into a fenced-off yard walkway. One theory is that Lebovici may have been killed by a close associate of Mesrine’s with whom Lebovici may have had an appointment on the day of his death. In his escapes from his Canadian prisons, Mesrine had required little more than wire cutters and a very high degree of audacity. In a plan likely formulated even before his arrest, Mesrine took a judge, who sentenced him on another matter in the past, hostage with a revolver (recovered from the courthouse lavatory where it had been hidden by an accomplice) and escaped.

The rangers were armed but their jobs had mainly involved enforcing hunting and firearms regulations, and in any case, there was no reason for them to expect that the men who had been making themselves conspicuous by such a disturbance would actually be wanted escapees. In 1961, Mesrine became involved with the Organisation armée secrète. They had a grappling iron with them and Mesrine forced some workmen with an extending ladder to bring the ladder along. They then attempted to kidnap Deslauriers, but this scheme failed when a supposedly strong sedative had no effect on Deslauriers. This proved to be difficult, not the least because of rivalry between the various agencies. The lure of easy money and women proved impossible for him to resist and he returned to crime. By the end of 1972, Mesrine had returned to France, where he resumed robbing banks. Jacques René Mesrine was born in Clichy, near Paris on 28 December 1936 to a couple of blue-collar origin who had moved up in social class. A report noted that Mesrine had been seen doing exercises in his cell and was behaving like a man who had received good news.

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