A jealous husband stabbed his wife 15 times, ran her over then sent her a Christmas card as she lay dying in hospital.
London's Daily Mail reports that Minta Adiddo, 38, thought his 32-year-old wife was having an affair with a neighbour.
Akua Agyeman died two months after the brutal attack.
Adiddo was convicted of her murder this week and jailed for at least 17 years, according to the Daily Mail.
The Old Bailey court in London was told that when Adiddo sent Mrs Agyeman a Christmas card in hospital, he blamed the horrific assault attack on devils.
Mrs Agyeman's five-year-old daughter witnessed the shocking attack.
The North London supermarket worker was handed a life sentence yesterday, with a minimum term of 17 years, after pleading guilty to manslaughter but denying murder.
The Daily Mail reports that the court was told that Adiddo thought his wife was having an affair with a neighbour last year.
Denying the affair, the neighbour admitted they exchanged several flirtatious texts a day. Phone records presented to the court showed up to 80 messages in one day.
Adiddo stabbed his wife with a large kitchen knife in their bedroom while their one-year-old daughter slept in a cot next to them, the court was told.
She escaped through a window, waking neighbours with her screams. Her husband chased her and stabbed her again in the street as she lay on the ground, leaving her with 15 separate stab wounds.
When he realised she still wasn't dead he got in his car and tried to run her over, almost ploughing into shocked witnesses who were tending to her, the Mail reports.
Adiddo fled but was arrested the next day after he was spotted still wearing his blood-stained shirt.
Ms Agyeman was described as a vibrant, sociable and intelligent woman.
The court was told her relatives in Ghana were now struggling financially without her support.
According to the Daily Mail, the two daughters were being cared for by relatives.
Judge Brian Barker QC said the killing, although not planned, was cowardly and selfish.
"This was a shocking waste of a vibrant life and loss of a mother which will be long felt," he said. "I was moved by the words of her family who described Akua as a loving sister, caring for her children and extended family in Ghana, and providing financially for them.
"They feel betrayed by your actions and find it very difficult to move on. There is nothing we can do or say to turn back the clock but she will not be forgotten."