The Stanley woman found guilty of murdering her husband and burning his dismembered body in 2012 will be featured on Oxygen Network’s true crime television series “Snapped,” on Sunday, Aug. 24, at 9 p.m.
The Stanley woman found guilty in October 2013 of murdering her husband and burning his dismembered body in 2012 will be featured on Oxygen Network’s true crime television series “Snapped,” on Sunday, Aug. 24, at 9 p.m.
Previews of the show promise to reveal “dark and disturbing secrets” — events that began with the June 2012 disappearance of Rose Chase’s husband, 31-year-old Adam Chase, and led to Rose’s arrest and ultimate conviction in October 2013.
Now in its 13th season, “Snapped” features non-fiction narratives of women who have committed murder or attempted murder — usually of their husbands. Edited in a documentary style, the voice-over narration by reporter Sharon Martin will be mixed with interviews with people who
Oxygen said the Tuesday (Aug. 12) debut of docu-series Sisterhood of Hip Hop was the network’s highest-rated freshman series premiere in 2014, drawing 811,000 total viewers, 482,000 in the 18-49 age range and 375,000 in the females 18-49 demographic. The premiere helped the NBCUniversal-owned network have its highest-rated primetime of the year among women 18-49 and overall viewers in that age demo, and it was the most-watched Tuesday of the year in total day among women ages 18-49 and 25-54, according to Nielsen, per Oxygen.
The network said it was the top social reality network in primetime and the Sisterhood premiere was the second-most social cable reality program in primetime, citing Nielsen’s Social Guide Intelligence.
WOUNDED TIGER: A HISTORY OF CRICKET IN PAKISTAN by Peter Oborne (Simon Schuster £25)
One of the many strange things about Pakistani cricket is that the aggression, the competitiveness and the bloody-mindedness the team displays on the pitch are nothing compared with what goes on in the dressing room.
Reading Peter Oborne’s splendidly eccentric, if at times understandably exasperated, history of Pakistan cricket, I lost track of the number of times a player threw a tremendous strop and stomped off into the sunset.
Matters were not helped when Saeed Ahmed, booked to go out to bat at the fall of the first wicket, locked himself in the bathroom and refused to come out, Oborne notes wearily of the first Test against England in 1967. Only a few pages later, Saeed Ahmed is at it again, this time going AWOL on a shopping trip with his