Internationally award-winning director Gerry Rogers ( traces, the life, the songs, the loves, the heartbreaks, and the pioneering path carved by a true folk legend.Intimate, and sweeping all at once, this film moves beyond “chronicle” and captures in word and deed, the essence of a visionary artist, and the soul of an icon. Opening on British Columbia´s Saturna Island, where Ferron welcomes her band mates into her home to rehearse, the action shifts to a stage in Victoria, where Ferron and the band perform some of her most adored songs — Shadows on a Dime, Girl on a Road and Snowin’ in Brooklyn. The Hollywood Theatre Inside Out Ottawa-Gatineau LGBT Film & Video Festival November 20 – 22, 2009, National Gallery of Canada Cari Green Diane Boehme Paul Pope Pope Productions John Vatcher Debbie Vatcher LSPU Hall Maria Popacostaki Ellen Balka Wendy Williams Pat Hogan Jean Smith John Kramer Shelagh Rogers Frank Fagan Mary Gauthier Issa John Vatcher Bill Coultas Sandy Morris Danielle Dumesil Theresa Mac Kenzie Jeanne O’Brien Debbie Hynes Sylvia Hamilton John Doyle Frank Fagan Debbie Mc Gee Chris Darlington Lynne Fernie Lorraine Segato Amelia Curran Patricia Pin Russell Floren Gigi Rodriguez Harvey Hyslop Lori Clarke Thank you to all those whose support helped to make this happen.The 18-year-old high school senior played varsity field hockey and lacrosse and managed the boys' wrestling team, and was due to graduate with honors with the class of 1999.She dated Adnan in 1998, dancing with the prom with him that year, but they were broken up by that December. At the time of her death, she was said to be dating a guy named Don, whom she'd met while they were both working at Lens Crafters.Syed was convicted of first-degree murder in February 2000 and, four months later, was sentenced to life in prison, plus 30 years.
According to multiple accounts, the two were still friends, but whether or not Adnan was handling the split well or was far more angry and jealous than he let on became a central point of the investigation. Syed is of Pakistani descent and the question of whether his being Muslim affected how the cops and the court treated him has been raised. People can very seldom tell the same story the same way twice.Her younger brother was one of Syed's best friends growing up and she knew his family.She wrote in 2014 about being inspired to at least attempt to influence the legal process after watching the documentary radio show, had no idea that her weekly deep dive into Syed's case—with executive producer Snyder—would turn into a cultural phenomenon.And so it felt like I was, like, this troll person.
And then, like, I came into the light and there were all these people looking at me. Like, I was just in the basement."She and Snyder made another interesting but ultimately less engrossing second season of , about Army Sgt."But in large part thanks to the massive amount of publicity drummed up by , the most downloaded podcast of all time, Syed's case was retaken up by the Baltimore City judicial system and his conviction was vacated last June.