The Rev documentary: Former clergyman warns viewers that corpse mutilating crime “could happen again

The Rev documentary: Former clergyman warns viewers that corpse mutilating crime “could happen again

John Sam Jones, a former clergyman who visited Emyr Owen while he was in prison, has warned viewers of the new documentary The Rev that the twisted corpse mutilating crime that Owen committed in 1984 “could happen again.”

Jones believes that Owen’s crime was a result of his internalized homophobia and that the vindictiveness of the hate surrounding trans issues in recent years could lead to a similar crime being committed in the future.

The Rev director Rhys Evans says that the new documentary is the first to look at Owen’s case with “non-homophobic eyes” and that he hopes to explore the case with “modern eyes.”

Evans’ biggest worry was that the film would let Owen “off the hook too easily” but he says that they were careful to be sympathetic to Owen’s story as well.

Former clergyman warns viewers that twisted corpse mutilating crime “could happen again”

John Sam Jones, a former clergyman who visited Emyr Owen while he was in prison, has warned viewers of the new documentary The Rev that the twisted corpse mutilating crime that Owen committed in 1984 “could happen again.”

Jones believes that Owen’s crime was a result of his internalized homophobia and that the vindictiveness of the hate surrounding trans issues in recent years could lead to a similar crime being committed in the future.

The Rev director says that the new documentary is the first to look at Owen’s case with “non-homophobic eyes”

The Rev director Rhys Evans says that the new documentary is the first to look at Owen’s case with “non-homophobic eyes” and that he hopes to explore the case with “modern eyes.”

Evans says that he wanted to make the film because he felt that the only documentary made about Owen before was filmed through a “homophobic lens.”

Director hopes to explore the dramatic case with “modern eyes”

Evans says that he hopes to explore the dramatic case with “modern eyes” and to understand why Owen did what he did.

He says that they will look at Owen’s upbringing and his history through a modern lens and that they will lift a mirror to the less tolerant chapel society of Wales in the last century.

Filmmaker hopes to avoid letting the late minister “off the hook too easily”

The filmmaker says that his biggest worry was that the film would let the late minister “off the hook too easily.”

He says that what Owen did was “absolutely terrible, abhorrent even,” and that they were careful not to let him off the hook too easily.

However, he also says that they were sympathetic to Owen’s story because it is a “very, very sad story” once you know his history.