Let us wait and see where it will go in the future. This article is reproduced with permission from "nippon.com Traditional Chinese" , the original text is published here In 1980, Manny Babbitt murdered 78-year-old Leah Schendel while trespassing and robbing his residence. He was sentenced to death by a jury, and after about 20 years in prison, he was executed by lethal injection on May 4, 1999. These short, narrative lines record the 20-year period from Manny's crime to his execution. And like this cold text, after the execution,
these two lives seemed to whatsapp database be frozen to the ground and gradually forgotten by the world. Until the short film "The Last Free Time" in 2015, it tells that any lost life is never forgotten, Leah Schendel will not be forgotten, and Manny should not be forgotten. The film revolves around the process of interviewing Manny's brother Bill Babbitt, depicting the days from birth to execution of Manny (the United States is not an abolitionist country, and the death penalty still exists in some states). Through the process of filming a live interview and then showing it in animation, in addition to showing Bill's memories in
pictures and symbols, it also removes Bill's skin color to express his protest against the racial discrimination in the Manny case in a strong way. From supporting the death penalty to becoming a family member of a death row prisoner In a plain but regretful tone, Bill tore off the "monster" label of a death row prisoner and portrayed Manny's real life. He was slow in learning due to a car accident since he was a child, dropped out of school, joined the military to participate in the Vietnam War, and suffered from post-war PTSD and delusional schizophrenia. ill, lived in a mental hospital, divorced, became a homeless, and then committed a crime. During the trial, prosecutors seeking the death penalty due to the approaching election, lawyers who failed to defend themselves, and an all-white jury structurally led to Manny being sentenced to death and executed.