Last Words Uttered by Famous People in Their Final Moments Famous people's final words should be, well, famous. But since most people don't know which words will be their last, those final utterances can be revealing, touching or just plain odd. 1. "I hope the exit is joyful and I hope never to return" — Frida Kahlo Beset with medical problems throughout, Frida's life was as explosive as her art. Her early death is often rumoured to be a suicide, compounded by the fact that there was no official autopsy. Her last words - "I hope the exit is joyful and I hope never to return" - were actually a diary entry, spurring the suicide rumors along. 2. "Money can't buy life" — Bob Marley Suffering from cancer, but true to his rastafarian beliefs and refusing western medicine right till the end, reggae icon Bob Marley told his son Ziggy "Money can't buy life" just moments before he died. 3. “You can get more with a kind word and a gun than you can get with a kind word alone” — Al Capone There is absolutely no proof to suggest that these were the dreaded gangster's last words, specially considering by the time he died, his body was racked with syphilis, pneumonia, a stroke and a cardiac arrest. Moreover, a few months before his death, his psychiatrist concluded that Capone's illnesses had left him the mental capability of a 12-year-old child. However, the legend of the man's life lives on and so does the belief that his last words were “You can get more with a kind word and a gun than you can get with a kind word alone.” 4. "I'm shot" — John Lennon Mark Chapman, the man who shot Lennon, met the Beatles' singer just hours before shooting him and asked him to sign an album outside the Dakota building in New York City. As Lennon and Yoko retuned after a stint at the recording studio, Chapman shot Lennon and then calmly walked to the side and flipped open a copy of JD Salinger's Catcher in the Rye. A bloodied Lennon staggered into the building saying "I'm shot", and that was the last time anyone heard him speak. 5. "OK, I won't" — Elvis Presley Elvis Presley's then fiancé Ginger Alden recounted that the rock legend couldn't sleep and told her that he was going to the bathroom to read. Elvis was heavily abusing prescription drugs at the time and she says she knew 'reading' was a euphemism for popping pills as he walked into the bathroom with three packets of those. She then called out to him, "Don't fall asleep in there". Assured by his response: "OK, I won't", Alden crashed. A few hours later Alden woke up to find Presley dead on the bathroom floor from an overdose. The mysteries and conspiracy theories surrounding Monroe's death have only grown with time. And by most verifiable accounts, no one really knows what were her last words. The oft quoted line "Say goodbye to Pat, say goodbye to the president, and say goodbye to yourself, because you're a nice guy" has been discredited by most sources as Peter Lawford never mentioned these words to the public or press till 1972. By then he had started suffering the effects of alcohol and drug abuse, and Lawford's wife also called him a 'pathological liar', am impression solidified by the fact that Lawford's version of Monroe's last words would keep changing over the years. 7. "She won't think anything about it" — Abraham Lincoln Abraham Lincoln's last words were to his wife. They were watching the play 'Our American Cousin' and his wife Mary was worried what the couple next to them might think of their public display of affection (they were holding hands). She whispered to him, "What will Miss Harris think of my hanging on to you so?" The President replied "She won't think anything about it", laughed at some line in the play and was assasinated moments later. 8. "No, you certainly can't" — John F. Kennedy There is some argument over what exactly did Kennedy say just moments before his death. What is known for sure is that he responded to Mrs Connolly's comment with either "No, you certainly can't" or "That's very obvious." The confusion exists because Jacqueline Kennedy testified on June 5, 1964 that the former is what her husband said -- or "something" to this effect. Some sources have also claimed that just as the bullet struck him, JFK exclaimed "My God, I've been hit." However, that theory was discounted by one of the Secret Service guys who was in the car with the President. 9. "Is everyone else all right?" — Bobby Kennedy Bobby Kennedy had just won the primary and there was a celebration in full swing. A Palestinian Sirhan Sirhan shot him multiple times and despite taking a bullet to the head, Kennedy spoke to his wife Ethel Skakel Kennedy asking "Is everyone else all right?" He was rushed to the Good Samaritan Hospital for brain surgery, but died over the course of the day. 10. "I'm bored with it all" — Winston Churchill Considered one of the greatest wartime leaders of the 20th century, Winston Churchill reportedly said "I'm bored with it all" just before slipping into a coma. He died nine days later. 11. "I finally get to see Marilyn" — Joe DiMaggio Joe DiMaggio's lawyer, Morris Engelberg was the one who revealed his final words - "I finally get to see Marilyn" - saying that even moments before his death, the Yankee great was pining for his one true love - Marilyn Monroe. Joe was married to Marilyn Monroe for all of nine months way back in 1954, but the legend goes that he never stopped loving her. After her death/suicide, Joe would get so depressed that his associates would have to scout for restaurants that didn't have Monroe's pictures on their walls. 12. "That guy's got to stop... He'll see us" — James Dean Out for a ride in his beloved Porsche 550 Spyder (which he had nicknamed Little Bastard) with close friend and mechanic Rolf Wütherich, James reportedly said "That guy's got to stop… He'll see us" after Wutherich asked him to slow down. Moments later, Dean died in a head-on collision while Wutherich survived. However, as with any massive crash, Wütherich also maintains that he doesn't remember much of what happened that afternoon, giving rise to an urban legend which claims that James' actual last words were "My fun days are over." 13. "Brothers! Brothers, please! This is a house of peace!" — Malcolm X Even though "Brothers! Brothers, please! This is a house of peace!" are considered Malcolm X's last words by most, there are a few who think he may have said: "Now, now, brothers, break it up, be cool, be calm," or "Let's cool it, brothers," in an attempt to calm down what turned out to be a staged disturbance at Manhattan’s Audubon Ballroom. Malcolm X was due to give a speech and as he and his bodyguards tried to get the gathering in order, he was assassinated by three men working in tandem.