Paradise Lost: The Child Murders at Robin Hood Hills is a 1996 narrative film coordinated by Bruce Sinofsky and Joe Berlinger about the trials of three high school boys who came to be known as the West Memphis Three in West Memphis, Arkansas.
The young boys named Damien Echols, Jessie Misskelley and Jason Baldwin. They were blamed for the homicide and sexual mutilation of three prepubescent young men.
Initially the two countries trailed the movie: Paradise Lost 2: Revelations and Paradise Lost 3: Purgatory.
Berlinger and Sinofsky’s narrative film of a grim triple homicide in West Memphis, Arkansas and the resulting trials of three suspects, investigates both the mysterious and the American equity framework in ‘residential area’ America.
Those three boys are blamed for this awful wrongdoing of executing kids, as far as anyone knows as an aftereffect of inclusion in Satanism. As in their past narrative, things end up being more perplexing than beginning appearances and this film displays the genuine court dramatization to the viewer, as it develops.
Something other you’d like to know about the Documentary:
- Country: USA
- Language: English
- Released on: 10 June 1996 (USA)
- Other Names: America Undercover: Paradise Lost – The Child Murders at Robin Hood Woods
- Filming Locations: West Memphis, Arkansas, USA
- Runtime: 150 min
- Sound Mix: Stereo
- Color: Color
This nonjudgmental narrative analyzes an odd triple homicide and the consequent capture, trial and questionable feelings of three high school young men for the wrongdoing. In a quiet Arkansas suburb, three eight-year-old boys discovered debilitated and ruthlessly killed – one of them was emasculated.
The group naturally goes into a mayhem until one, rationally moderate youngster, Jason, approaches and asserts that he and two others murdered the young men as a feature of a Satanic custom. All are captured, yet alternate adolescents, Damien and Jason, swear that they are pure. The movie producers then present broadly divergent sentiments from group individuals concerning the adolescents’ blame or guiltlessness. The stepfather of one of the killed boy; vents his emotions by addressing a pumpkin and after that clearing it out with a weapon. The entire trial is suspect and is based upon the confirmation of Jesse who has an IQ of 74 and can’t keep his story straight.
There is little confirmation to convincingly demonstrate or invalidate their blame. The producers likewise imply that others may have been included, yet those conceivable outcomes remain to a great extent unexplored. The three young men all wound up sentenced, however the niggling questions remain.