Investigators in Washington struggle to solve the series of brutal murders despite witnesses hearing the suspect identify himself as 'Ted'. Later, after Bundy travels to Utah, a young woman manages ...
A finger presses the "record" button on a 1970s/1980s-era cassette recorder in the title sequence -- but not the "play" button. Pressing the record button alone, however, would not start the tape, as both the record and play buttons must be selected in tandem for the machine to start recording. This is repeated often in the first episode, as well. See more »
This was a pretty solid documentary. Nice and stylized production. I think it's very noteworthy that they were able to get the investigators, detectives, attorneys, agents, etc. that they did for the documentary. It's also cool how they put together all the press from across the states and counties about Bundy. On this note it was quite thorough. However, the documentary never hits got into the details of Bundy's murders; it felt like there was some sort of lack of depth in that aspect. It's not that I wanted to relish in the details of the ways he carried what he did and on his life. But for all the times it was repeated what a downright monster he was, the documentary didn't really give the true reasons why. (Perhaps our of respect for the victims? I don't know). Heck, even the Wikipedia page has an immense amount of detail on his life.
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