Why leave jonbenet body in the house? The movie Fugitive 1993 has answers

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Why leave jonbenet body in the house? The movie Fugitive 1993 has answers

Post by redpill on Wed May 13, 2015 3:08 pm

it is clear from Scorpio's Dirty Harry why the intruder would leave the ransom note in the house, and murdered. Why leave her inside the house?

One thing Dirty Harry, Speed, Ransom, and The Deer Hunter have in common is they are all action thrillers that predate Jonbenet's murder.

Dirty Harry was based on the Zodiac Killer.

There is another movie, based on the real story of Sam Sheppard, that shows what happens when a dead body is found in a house with a living suspect.

The 1993 movie The Fugitive

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-el_0ufaPH0



an example of it being an action thriller

remember Dirty Harry chased Scorpio.

here Tommy Lee Jones chases Harrison Ford

https://youtu.be/ZQ11Ws3tqP0



HF "I didn't kill my wife"
TJ "I don't care"

In this movie, HF wife was murdered in their home. No one believed an intruder, a one-armed man killed her. the gun that was used to kill her was found inside the home. No one believed him. They found NO evidence of an intruder. No fingerprints, no fibers, no DNA, no semen. (the killer was wearing gloves).

The killer used an object to fracture HF wife.

this was a catch me if you can movie.

plot summary

Plot

Dr. Richard Kimble (Ford), a prominent Chicago vascular surgeon, arrives home one night to find his wife Helen (Ward) fatally wounded by a one-armed man. Although Kimble struggles with the killer, the assailant escapes. The lack of evidence of a break-in, his being the beneficiary of Helen's lucrative life insurance, and a misunderstood 9-1-1 call, result in his conviction of first degree murder. On his way to death row aboard a bus, his fellow prisoners attempt an escape. The pandemonium results in a number of dead and wounded, causing the bus to fall down a ravine and into the path of an oncoming train. Kimble escapes the destructive collision and flees the scene. Deputy U.S. Marshal Samuel Gerard (Jones), and his colleagues Renfro (Pantoliano), Biggs (Roebuck), Newman (Wood) and Poole (Caldwell), arrive at the crash site and formulate a search plan to apprehend the escaped convicts. Kimble sneaks into a hospital to treat his wounds and alter his appearance. He eludes the authorities and makes a getaway. Kimble is eventually cornered by Gerard at the leading edge of a storm drain flowing into a dam. Kimble leaps from the viaduct into the raging water and escapes.

Reception
Critical response

Among mainstream critics in the U.S., the film received universal acclaim.[19] Rotten Tomatoes gave the film a score of 96% based on reviews from 70 critics, with an average score of 7.9 out of 10.[20] At Metacritic, which assigns a weighted average out of 100 to critics' reviews, The Fugitive received a score of 88 based on 11 reviews.[19]
in this scene you see Detectives suspecting Dr. Roger Kimball played by Harrison Ford.

https://youtu.be/ump2QOOVCJY



Real life crimes including murders and murderers Sam Shapperd and  Heather Coffin and Jeffrey R. MacDonald along with the movie The Fugitive 1993 show if you murder a family in the home, but let the other family members live, those family members become the prime suspects.

The 1993 Fugitive shows Harrison Ford's character Roger Kimball was framed for his wife's murder.

Jonbenet's killer left the body in the home to frame the Ramsays.

Jonbenet's killer is a fan of action-thrillers with criminal masterminds, and his murder of Jonbenet was a thrill kill. Leaving a ransom note was a fantasy formed from Dirty Harry, and leaving the body was a fantasy out of The Fugitive. Jonbenet's death fulfilled fantasy elements for him. This wasn't a kidnapping for ransom, it was a thrill kill, and writing a ransom note was part of that fantasy, as is clear when you watch the movies.

from wiki

A thrill killing is premeditated murder that is motivated by the sheer excitement of the act.[1] While there have been attempts to categorize multiple murders, such as identifying "thrill killing" as a type of "hedonistic mass killing",[2] actual details of events frequently overlap category definitions making attempts at such distinctions problematic.[3]

Those identified as thrill killers are typically young males, but other profile characteristics may vary, according to Jack Levin, director of the Brudnick Center on Conflict and Violence at Northeastern University. The major common denominator with those who commit thrill killings is that they usually feel inadequate and are driven by a need to feel powerful. "To a certain extent, they [thrill killers] may make their victims suffer so that they can feel good," said Levin. "Sadism is fairly common in thrill killings. The killer might torture, degrade, or rape his victim before he takes his or her life."[4] They frequently have an "ideal victim type" who has certain physical characteristics. [1][5]

Thrill killers have been frequently romanticized in films.[6]

References

MacKenzie, Doris Layton; O'Neill, Lauren; Povitsky, Wendy; Summer Acevedo (2010-05-28). Different Crimes, Different Criminals: Understanding, Treating and Preventing Criminal Behavior. Routledge. pp. 217–. ISBN 9781437755428. Retrieved 18 April 2015.
Vronsky, Peter (2004-10-05). Serial Killers: The Method and Madness of Monsters. Penguin Publishing Group. pp. 196–. ISBN 9781101204627. Retrieved 18 April 2015.
Fox, James Alan; Levin, Jack (2005). Extreme Killing: Understanding Serial and Mass Murder. Sage Publications. pp. 51–. ISBN 9780761988571. Retrieved 18 April 2015.
Robinson, Bryan (March 18, 2004). "What drives thrill killings". ABC News.
Holmes, Ronald M.; Holmes, Stephen T. (2009-07-21). Serial Murder. SAGE Publications. pp. 123–. ISBN 9781412974424. Retrieved 18 April 2015.
Mayo, Mike (2008-02-01). American Murder: Criminals, Crimes, and the Media. Visible Ink Press. pp. 185–. ISBN 9781578592562. Retrieved 18 April 2015.

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