Hey true crime fans, it’s Tuesday which means that part two of ‘Village Of The Damned’ will air tonight. As we told you earlier, the new five-part series will explore the truly bizarre and unfortunate events in small town of Dryden, N.Y., which would eventually be come to known as ‘Village Of The Damned’ at 10/9c Starting November 28.
Some will will call these unfortunate coincidences, some will call the following events downright weird – and then some will call what happened from 1989-1999 a curse.
Tonight’s episode will focus on the case of Aliza May Bush.
ARTICLE CONTINUES BELOW
IDNetwork decided to investigate and interview the locals – but not without a bit of controversy. Some are very upset about the show and even go as far as to accuse them of exploitation, as you will see below.
But first, let’s take a look peek of the trailer per Discovery:
Between 1989 and 1999 a string of murders stalked Dryden, New York. Nearly two decades later, @DiscoveryID is bringing the mystery of the Dryden murders to life.
— Discovery Inc (@DiscoveryIncTV) November 8, 2017
More from Investigation Discovery:
“Thirteen Days in Winter” on Tuesday, December 5 at 10/9c
By February 1990, residents of Dryden can finally breathe a sigh of relief after the nightmare of the Harris family murders. But then, word spreads that little Aliza May Bush has gone missing in the blinding snow. Neighbors search for the girl for 13 days. It’s not until Aliza’s mother receives one of her daughter’s pink mittens in the mail that police realize they are dealing with a kidnapping and time is running out. Then, three years later, the “curse” of Dryden returns when a young woman named Kirsten Clark awakes to witness the terrifying murder of her friend Scott Hume.
For thirteen days in winter, the Dryden community searches for a little girl, missing in the blinding snow. #VillageOfTheDamned continues tonight at 10/9c. Catch up now without signing in ➡️ https://t.co/a35FIpWLln pic.twitter.com/fjF0ti50e3
— DiscoveryID (@DiscoveryID) December 5, 2017
Some mixed thoughts from Twitter regarding the series.
— TraumaQueen33 🚑 (@TraumaQueen33) November 8, 2017
However, some on Twitter are not exactly interested in the series.
— Kimberly Brusk (@peaceforus4ever) November 20, 2017
This is completely against the wishes of the families of the deceased, and therefore the community. @RedMarbleMedia and producer Stephen Dost lied to people to obtain interviews, harassed grieving people at a cemetery, and cares nothing about facts. (DHS '97)
— marcie leib (@marcieleib) November 14, 2017
Shame on you for sensationalizing a string of unrelated tragedies at the expense of the victims. There is no mystery. (DHS class of ‘99).
— Jessica Plumeau (@plumpatchwork) November 19, 2017
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