Charles Bronson says he smeared himself with Lurpak while nude before the ‘rumble of his life’ in jail

CHARLES Bronson has revealed he smeared himself with Lurpak while nude before the “rumble of his life” in jail.

Britain’s most violent prisoner, 70, who has been behind bars for over 50 years, is hoping he will finally be released after lodging a parole appeal.

SWNS:South West News ServiceCharles Bronson revealed he smeared himself with Lurpak while nude while in jail[/caption]

The notorious lag told a parole board he did it before the “rumble of his life”Rex Features

Bronson appeared in court via a live stream link on Monday morning and told a parole board of the “rumble of his life”.

He was wearing a black suit, white shirt and round dark tinted sunglasses.

The hearing questioned the notorious lag about his behaviour behind bars.

One they took note of was a period where Bronson had stripped naked and “greased up”, in a rumble that he described as one of the best experiences.

Speaking about the prison brawl in 2018, Bronson said he “had the rumble of my life”, adding: “I f*****g loved it.”

He went on: “I was born to have a rumble, I love to have a rumble.

“But I’m 70 now. It can become embarrassing. You have to grow up sooner or later.”

Asked if he would “rumble” again if released, he said: “Wouldn’t happen. There would be no more rumbles.”

When he was quizzed about difficult situations he might face if released, Bronson said: “If some muppet wants to fight me or cause me problems I will handle it in a different way.”

He said he behaves like a “gentleman” and plans to go and live in the country if released.

And Bronson told the panel: “Give a man a break. We could be sitting around this table until the cow jumps over the moon talking the same old crap.

“I’m just a normal geezer wanting to get on with his life.”

The infamous Bronson also told his lawyer to “crack on” and moans “we’re going to be here all day” as he was set to give evidence at a parole hearing.

The hearing has been told the prisoner was first sent to jail in 1974 at the age of 21 – and it’s been his lifestyle ever since.

His campaign of crimes include holding 11 people hostage across nine sieges with victims being governors, doctors and even his own solicitor.

Bronson told the hearing he “couldn’t stop taking hostages”.

He spent time in solitary confinement and specialist units for his violent outbursts towards other inmates.

In 1974 he was jailed for seven years after being convicted of armed robbery – which was extended by nine months after he attacked a fellow prisoner with a glass jug.

He later attempted to strangle Gordon Robinson while at Broadmoor, before causing £250,000 worth of damage when he staged a three-day protest on a rooftop.

He was released in 1987 but soon returned a year later for intent to commit robbery.

After holding three men hostage in his cell, the Luton lad saw another seven years added to his sentence – although this was cut to five on appeal.

Following further incidents, he was finally given a life sentence after kidnapping prison teacher Phil Danielson in 1999, causing destruction to the prison.

Yesterday, Bronson admitted he did regret his actions towards Mr Danielson.

In a Channel 4 documentary which aired last week, Bronson insisted he had reformed and is now “anti-crime, anti-violent”.

He also said he can “taste freedom” ahead of the hearing.

Julia QuenzlerA court artist sketch of notorious inmate Charles Bronson[/caption]