Months later, Unexpectedly Joe Dick, Daniel William’s roommate is now suspect number two. Ford immediately started his cruel interrogation, pushing the death penalty on him. Joe was now asked to take the same poly graph test, his results were never released. He said during his interrogation he was mentally drained as well. Once again another man in fear of dying tells detective ford that he and Daniel were both at the crime scene.
John Steinbeck introduces us to the novel with Tom our main character recently being released from prison for killing a man in a bar fight. Tom is a new man he feels and is on his was home to his family, not knowing what kind of situation his family and him will soon be in. He seems like a good fellow that only killed a man in self defense and feels that if he had to he would do it again. He almost comes across as he is proud of what he did. As he catches up with his family and travels many miles, his attitude changes drastically.
Andy is sentenced to two life sentences to be served one after the other at Shawshank state prison, a fictional penitentiary in Maine. Once Andy arrives a the prison he meets, Ellis Boyd “Red” Redding, a convict who gets” things’ from the outside for a price and considers himself the “only’ guilty man at Shawshank. At first impression Red thinks Andy is soft and won’t last long inside the prison wall, however as time goes on his theory is proven wrong and two become close friends. When Andy first enter Shawshank, all the older inmates put out bets on which new prisoner is going to cry about not belonging there. Red of course bets on Andy but to his dismay, it was another newbie whose time was short lived.
The film and book Shawshank Redemption is a story of a wrongly persecuted banker, Andy Dufresne, where he befriends a fellow convict, Ellis Boyd “Red” Redding, both serving time at Shawshank Prison with life sentences. Once at Shawshank, Andy quickly realizes that the prison warden and staff are corrupt and hypocritical which allows him to use his skills as a banker to gain the trust of the prison staff and warden thus allowing him to escape. The novella “Rita Hayworth and the Shawshank Redemption” was written by Stephen King and published in 1982. The film Shawshank Redemption was produced by Niki Marvin and Castle Rock Entertainment directed by Frank Darabont released in1994; casting Tim Robbins (Andy Dufresne), Morgan Freeman (Ellis Boyd “Red” Redding), Bob Gunton (Warden Norton), William Sadler (Heywood), Clancy Brown (Captain Byron T. Hadley), Gil Bellows (Tommy), Mark Rolston (Bogs Diamond), and James Whitmore (Brooks Hatlen). Though there are several dissimilarities between the film and book, the largest being found with the wardens, Tommy Williams, and Andy’s money; still allows the viewer to enjoy the film in absence of the missing details from the book.
The judge fell right into his trap in which lead Dahmer to be on probation for five years, serve a sentence for a year in the House of Correction and Dahmer would still be able to work during the day and return to jail at night. I would have to consider Jeff Dahmer has a brilliant yet wicked psychopath. Dahmer eventually got his ways but what the judge didn’t realized is that Dahmer would continue to hunt and kill even after Dahmer’s father wrote the judge a letter pleading him not to release his son until he received proper psychiatric
Shawshank Redemption is a movie about prisoners finding solace, redemption, and freedom. The main character Andy Dufresne is put in Shawshank prison for supposedly murdering his wife and through acts of decency he is able to devise a way out of prison. Along the way he meets another prisoner, Red, who undergoes trials and tribulations to receive parole. Finally when he receives parole he finds it hard to adapt in the real world without the institution of prison and violates his parole to find Andy in Mexico where he is happily reunited with his friend. Through the characters effort to find freedom and solace they experience a lot of significant themes of existentialism.
Darabont’s fictional retrospective provides much drama but not without astounding the audience with such precision and prowess only he could complete. The drama of the film is reflected through the various episodes of dramatic tension in the picture. As a convicted felon who had reached his thither, Andy confides within realism to keep him sane, he partakes in hobbies that serve as a constant reminder that there is hope and things to live for outside prison. Andy's overwhelming desire to escape prison is fuelled by the various prospects that lay beyond the foreboding desolate prison walls of Shawshank. Andy in his escape venture needed an alibi; he needed to create an alias to protect his true identity as a man in need to escape.
The term justice, is the principle of acting morally, lawfully, or right, but sometimes, this isn’t the case. For 30 years, Bryan Stevenson has been working with clients with life sentences and doing everything in his power for fair justice, often triumphing and leading to exoneration. On the contrary, one of the final selections of Harper Lee’s ‘To Kill A Mockingbird’ displays how the rules can be bent for certain people. For years, Anthony Ray Hinton was held on death row for a crime he didn’t commit. After 30 long years, he was finally freed.
How does this relate to human freedom? Andy gets redemption in many was in the movie. In the act of being redeemed Andy gives the warden a taste of his own medicine by taking all the money he got and putting it into a false identity (which he later claims as his new identity). Andy was delivered because he was wrongly convicted for murder and after 20 years in prison, Andy escaped and now is a free man. The state of being redeemed was when the warden killed tommy and at the end of the film the warden kills himself.
Hickock is successful; a young attorney by the name of Russell Schultz takes on their appeal and puts their case through the legal workings, giving Smith and Hickock almost two thousand more days in the Corner before they are finally executed on April 14, 1965. Capote and Dewey both witness the execution. Hickock gives his injured eyes to medicine, as some sort of twisted joke, and Smith makes a short statement apologizing for his act. Dewey notes that he cannot feel vindicated by Smith's death, because of the overwhelming ' 'aura of an exiled animal" that surrounded the killer in life and during his