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The key witness was subsequently murdered by Sam and Paris Mc Coy, who avoided prosecution.) The History Channel is the latest to benefit from the contretemps, which unofficially ended in 1901 with the last of the trials sparked by the violence.
The six-hour mini-series, “Hatfields & Mc Coys,” scored monster numbers for the cable network in its first foray into the form.
Banner’s book goes into much greater biographical detail, of course, revealing secrets and separating the truth from the fiction.
She could be accused and convicted of flagrant name-dropping, if it weren’t for the astonishing number of famous people who found (or insinuated) themselves in her orbit.
anniversary of Marilyn Monroe’s untimely death, at 36, expect the media to peel away from the Olympics and Aurora massacre long enough to celebrate the life and career of one of Hollywood’s brightest and most misunderstood stars.
Both the documentary and Banner’s book should be of special interest to people introduced to Monroe only last year, in “My Week With Marilyn” In interviews with such friends and associates as Ellen Burstyn, Ben Gazzara, Amy Greene-Andrews, business partner Joshua Greene, Susan Strasberg, Donald Spoto and columnist James Bacon, it’s clear that Monroe’s legacy extends well beyond the sexual iconography of the famous Andy Warhol serigraph, exposed-panty shot from “The Seven-Year Itch” and the skin-tight gown she wore to sing “Happy Birthday” to JFK.
The actors cast to play the wildly unkempt men and their humorless womenfolk certainly look the part.
As William Anderson “Devil Anse” Hatfield and Randolph “Ole Ran’l” Mc Coy, Kevin Costner and Bill Paxton could hardly be more representative of a period in American folklore, seemingly before bathtubs and soap reached the American frontier and killers could quote biblical scripture to justify any atrocity.
It boggles the mind to realize that the feud didn’t begin in earnest until an acrimonious trial was held to decide if Randolph Mc Coy’s hog was stolen by Floyd Hatfield, or the Hatfields had a legal right to seize and eat the trespassing swine.
(Predictably, Justice of the Peace Anderson “Preacher Anse” Hatfield ruled in favor of the Hatfields.