The Paradise Lost Trilogy [4 Discs] [DVD]
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Overview

Special Features

  • 20-page collectible booklet of rare period photography from the filmmaker's personal archives
  • Never-before-seen full interview with Jason Baldwin on the first morning after his release from prison
  • "Lost" 1993 footage from the filmmakers' archives
  • Deleted scenes and bonus footage
  • Press day panel discussion with the West Memphis Three
  • Filmmaker interviews
  • Timeline of events
  • Theatrical trailer

Synopsis

Paradise Lost 3: Purgatory
Joe Berlinger and Bruce Sinofsky return yet again to the case of the West Memphis Three, a trio of men who, as teenagers, were arrested for the brutal murders of three elementary school kids. The directors explain how Damien Echols, Jason Baldwin, and {$Jessie Misskelley Jr. were arrested for the crime, and then details how evidence has mounted in the nearly 20 years since then indicating that none of them had anything to do with the crime. The filmmakers centerpiece is an attempt by the threesome's legal team to earn them a new hearing by getting the Arkansas State supreme court to define what kind of new evidence can be admitted into evidence when an old murder case is reopened because of new DNA testing. Paradise Lost 3: Purgatory played at the 2011 Toronto International Film Festival. ~ Perry Seibert, Rovi

Paradise Lost: The Child Murders at Robin Hood Hills
Following their acclaimed documentary about a controversial death in a small town, Brother's Keeper, filmmakers Joe Berlinger and Bruce Sinofsky, explore another criminal case with even more complex strands. When the mutilated corpses of three eight-year-old boys are found near a wooded stream in West Memphis, AR, suspicion falls on a trio of young men, Jessie Miskelly Jr., Jason Baldwin, and Damian Wayne Echols. Stories that the men listened to hard rock music and fashioned themselves satanists fueled speculation of their involvement in the crime. Unlike Brother's Keeper, in which the citizens of the upstate New York town rallied to protect one of its own, an elderly man accused of killing one of his siblings, Paradise Lost portrays West Memphis as split on the question of guilt. Berlinger and Sinofsky offer equal time to both sides, but as this long and absorbing film rolls on, it becomes clear that they're skeptical of the prosecution's case, especially because it rests so heavily on an confession extracted from the mentally challenged Miskelly, and suspicious of the stepfather of one of the victims, who seems to relish the spotlight a bit too much. Paradise Lost 2: Revelations, a sequel, follows the case deeper into the appeals process. ~ Tom Wiener, Rovi

Paradise Lost 2: Revelations
This documentary takes another look at the murders of three young boys in Robin Hood Falls, AR. Their deaths were the subject of a 1996 film entitled Paradise Lost: The Child Murders at Robin Hood Hills. Many questions have been raised about the evidence against three young men who were convicted of the crime. Joe Berlinger, who co-produced the first film, returns to Robin Hood Hills to learn more about the investigation and to see how the small town is coming to terms with its loss. ~ Rose of Sharon Winter, Rovi

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