Then the last two-thirds of the documentary mostly focuses on two small-town Missourians, Daisy Coleman and her best friend, whose case became a source of international controversy after the local authorities chose not to prosecute the teens who assaulted them while they were intoxicated.Henderson was able to get in touch with Coleman—though not until after Daisy had become the target of online death-threats and had attempted suicide multiple times, and after her family’s Maryville home had been burned down.
Catch up with some of the most memorable ladies from the show above!
Well, Simpson recently posed for a photo shoot to introduce the latest items in her clothing collection, and she threw it back to the “Dukes of Hazzard” days by once again rocking Daisy Duke’s denim short-shorts.
My hairstylist @giannandreahair biked by this poster and literally had to #Look Back At It before realizing he styled it.
Directors Bonni Cohen and Jon Shenk (who previously collaborated on the doc The Island President) tell these stories with a combination of new interviews, official police footage, news reports, and animation. The animation isn’t an expressive aesthetic choice so much as a visually snazzy attempt to disguise the identities of Audrie’s assailants (who were required to speak with Cohen and Shenk as part of their plea agreement).
The archival clips, meanwhile, tend to be more frustrating than illuminating, in that they lack the context and follow-up to explain what they’re showing.
She thought he was kind and talented, and she wanted to rescue him.” “I’m sooooooo devastated right now,” de la Hoya tweeted upon learning of Haim’s death.