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FutureStarrMaking of a murderer
John had planned the killing for a month, to the point where he'd even visited the gun store that morning. He'd even narrowed his choice down to just two type of knives: one serrated and the other straight-edged. But all that planning really didn't hold water when John got there. There was confusion, arguments, and a chaotic scene. John was caught up in the moment, panicked and confused, and then gunshot after gunshot broke the quiet park.
Making a Murderer details the life of Steven Avery, a man whose family owned an auto salvage yard in Manitowoc County, Wisconsin. In 1985, Avery was arrested and convicted of the sexual assault of Penny Beerntsen, despite having an alibi. After serving 18 years in prison, Avery was exonerated with the aid of the Innocence Project, when the DNA in the case was matched to another man. After Avery was released from prison in 2003, he filed a $36 million civil lawsuit against Manitowoc.
County and several county officials associated with his arrest and conviction.and the first season has an approval rating of 98% on Rotten Tomatoes, based on 40 reviews, with an average rating of 8.65 out of 10. The site's critical consensus describes Making a Murderer as "a spellbinding slow burn that effectively utilizes the documentary format to tell a twisty mystery. (Source:en.wikipedia.org)
Filmed over a 10-year period, Steven Avery, a DNA exoneree who, while in the midst of exposing corruption in local law enforcement, finds himself the prime suspect in a grisly new crime.Filmed over a 10-year period, Steven Avery, a DNA exoneree who, while in the midst of exposing corruption in local law enforcement, finds himself the prime suspect in a grisly new crime.Filmed over a 10-year period, Steven Avery, a DNA exoneree who, while in the midst of exposing corruption in local law enforcement, finds himself the prime suspect in a grisly new crime.
The production purports to “examine these actual events through a satirical lens to highlight how a justice system has been so compromised yet can still be allowed to continue to use its powers to victimise the weak and the vulnerable,” according to the casting notice. And the concept of adapting a real-life crime into musical format isn’t exactly new: the aforementioned Parade tells the story of the lynching of Leo Frank, the Jewish man accused of raping and murdering a 13-year-old factory worker in the early 20th century, while Stephen Sondheim’s Assassins offers a satirical look at American jingoism through the lens of real-life presidential assassins like John Hinckley and John Wilkes Booth. (Source: www.rollingstone.com)