The television series based on the podcast Dr Death premieres on Peacock on July 15th. For the first time in this episode Dallas District Attorney Michelle Shughart meets the actress who plays her in the series, AnnaSophia Robb.The two discuss what this case was like and Shughart’s fight for justice.
This is an unofficial transcript meant for reference. Accuracy is not guaranteed.
Wondering assistant, just Michel, shoe Guard, had worked in Dallas as a prosecutor for thirteen years. In two thousand fifteen. She heard about a doctor who had promised to fix patients back pain. When you talk to him he's engaging, he seems very intelligent, but instead permanently injured them or worse. I couldn't What would make somebody keep going after they cause so much damage to the people we were trying to find out. Why? Why would he did Michel would play a pivotal role in making sure that Doctor Christopher Dutch could never harm another patient again, we spent the next year and a half after he'd been arrested, continuing to find more witnesses more of these horrible injuries kept coming up everywhere. We looked
how Michel's race against time to stop Christopher Damage, has been brought to the screen in a new television series on peace to exclude people from less all due respect, Doktor Kirby, you don't understand The one you don't understand who were after The role of Michel Shoe Guard is played by actress, honest Sophia, rob These people saw what he did to them: swirl maturation around us for the first time Michel and honest Sophia met in person?
First, I M very excited in this exclusive interview. They talk about what it's like to be Michel Sugar, on screen and on their incredible, and I just thought of you being a young assistant dossier with all of these men around you and you just stay in your course and try to do your job. Suddenly. A perfectly plain we bear here for everyone. Don't miss the chilling new peacock original drama, doktor death based on the hit wonder upon cast- about the unbelievable true story. This limited series will have you on the edge of your seat, Joshua x and stars ass, Doktor Christopher dodged, the dangerous surgeon who left thirty, three patients maimed debilitated or dead.
Series asks the question: who will protect us when those meant to heal harm us doctrine? stars. Joshua Jackson, Grace Comer and Sophia Rob with Christian Slater and Alec Baldwin Every episode now only on Peacock sign up a peacock tv dot com to get from the writer and director of Netflix his evil genius comes your next true crime obsession bad bad thing upon cast about an affair, a wife's plea for honesty and the killing of few people. This crime made international news, but now had bad thing takes you behind the headlines to actually here, for the first time secret recordings, the wife gin, air Gerardo left behind, tell everyone, the truth. Behind all of this she bags. I am not a score wife who went off the deep end within sight from esteem. Clinical psychologist, Doktor, Romany, Gervasio, LE bad
thing unravels, what happens when powerful emotions like desire? Betrayal, and revenge take root in someone's soul does miss in episode Subscribe. then download bad bad thing. Now at podcast, one apple, podcast, Spotify or wherever you get your podcast. From wondering onboard deal- and this is a special episode of doktor death, it was missed I'll sugars, persistence and passion that ultimately put Christopher dimension. Prison So when they adopted the story for tv. I was curious how whoever played Michel would bring out the same combination of tenacity and kindness that define too she is on a sofa Rob has played a young, carry Bradshaw on the carry diaries and she's
a real life shark attacks, survivor, Bethany Hamilton in the film soul, surfer now she's playing Michel in the Doktor death TV series on Peacock. Here's the come. Station when they met for the first time. My name is honest and Europe, and I play Michel Shoe Dog, like, as you know, who I am, I miss you, sugar into prosecutor and out what would we first spoke in what was at last October and because we are going to meet in person and then the pandemic
check prevented that overall it even though we are going to meet numbers we now just like. I got a phone call surprise, but I think they had planned for us to come down and visit in Dallas and then at all changed. But it was so helpful for me I'll love playing real people and the fact that you are so open and willing to talk to me and you being just who you are the kind of person that you are it really These things for me in entering the role and being able to ask you so many pointed impersonal earlier, very easily, we're very good at Essen Well, then, drawing it outright, nor Lamb, very shy, and than to talk about myself. Yes, really forbidden, but I guess my first question is: how do you do when you are on the case to do ever? Expect it to gain as much
fraction or attention without a lot of not at all, I mean I didn't expect it all, especially when I first picked it up and was just looking. in deciding? How do we have a case here? What are we doing with this and beginning the investigation and my head? I'm just thinking of GM and just like this a little office. The aim is gonna hidden away behind the door and I'm just working on this case thinking. Oh, my gosh people are gonna, think I'm absolutely crazy. This is not always do what does that Michel doing over their remit? just a man than you know you presented it gets bigger and like, oh goodness, this is gonna get press when we go to trial and then I was actually shock, they filmed the entire trial o disaster. they interested in and when beyond. Does that not happen where they found the trust that doesn't it's extremely rare? I mean they do some nice film trials, but their use in my head. I had always that's a really big trial. That's something super important! They were in my trial. I was surprised
So what is it like for you trying to portray somebody talk on the phone but still like it must be so much imagination in your head of what it with it would have been like what it felt like yeah. It was a lot of I mean our conversation really helped, because when I first met with Patrick our show runner for the people who are watching were listening. see it? He had spoken with you. He knew you erase hadn't some dialogue back and forth, so she's she's such a good person she's such a kind person- and I thought
That's nice, Patrick, but she also prosecutor, leg urban like prosecutors, are made you go for I mean you have this like in ten sort of moral compass and sense of justice rate, and then when we were able to speak, you told me about it. I think it was your former boss who taught you to to do the right thing than that was whatever is the appropriate you're? Not just trying to put somebody in prison are trying to get them or put a notch on your belt, but you are very specific and that whatever the crime was, you were trying to find the appropriate amount of justice and focus on remedy for the victims, because it would feel so invasive to have something horrible
happen to, and how could you help them, and so your approach through we eat divorce, mediation and masters in conflict resolution like the way that you spoke about handling victims and cases and how you treat all defendants the same and from this sort of more dissociated place, whereas I'm like this was horrible. Why did they do this? It? May just realise how how thought for you are, and caring and very sympathetic and with your tenacity,
a two year trial and no one really wanted to hear about it in the beginning and how many obstacles you had and how you bill had to build a team, and it was such a puzzle and mean it was such a mess. There are so many different pieces to put together. I just saw that you're a real team player, and so I constantly was just thinking about- do the right thing, like? That was the sort of motto that I took from you and then sort of imbued in the character of she just wants. She wants to bring justice not just to the the defendant, but but for the victim less, and that was the focus, and I also thought of her a k, a you as a as a foil, two Dutch, because where he is ostensibly a narcissist and is only trying to sort of build his life and make his
better. You are constantly trying to take care of other people and work and as an ice they thought about. Anna was also fine, because I got to work with Christian Alaric Baldwin and, like these, you know their icons, their incredible, and I just thought of you being a young assistant d. with all of these men around you and you just stay in your course in trying to do your job, you know and just gone. Ok, I'm gonna do my job. Ok, I'm gonna do my job and I so that that conversation we had was really gave me up. Focus begging. Some me perfectly laid me bear here: everyone,
and I was so excited to play basketball, because originally they had your character right as a video game fanatic, but then Patrick change that, after speaking with easy, what do you do to blow off steam bright? And you said basketball and I'm terrible basketball player, but I've worked really hard every day when I'm bragged overcome yeah and it looks like I'm kind of running slow well, you know I thought I was just sprinting down the court. I felt like I had goings on, but I learned how to do a layer egg. They got it in your guts, gotta, let Lovett shots. I was going to ask: I was gonna. I was going to comment that I saw just a little snippets of one of the scenes with you and Alec and Christian
and I thought the wave portray me was bearing because you were that, like tenacious like ok, I hear you and I'm still do my job. Anyway, I heard you were just arriving. I saw that camera girl because I remember we spoke and you were talking about how people can get kind of spiky you like, if you're a veto as a prosecutor, people are sort of moon to be hard core, and you told me it was such a great line. You were just think how you try to be nice to everybody and treat everyone with kindness, and you don't know what's going on in their life, but you can only you know, control how you behave and then you said
I can. I can be a nice person and still you still put you in jail for life. That just fool Lord me, because it's true gives you stole- are polite and kind in her doing your job, but there is no reason to I guess: Meanwhile, there is here. We have a very clear. We have a very tough job and you take it home, It affects you and you see all these terrible things, and sometimes I forget that there are good people out there, because all I see as the bad new firm, eight twelve hours a day. You know in that all range, and so I have to regular remind myself. Oh wait. There's normal people in our working and taken their families and their kids and in trying to be good people, and so that's part of.
The way that I maintain, who I am is I don't want them to change me right. I don't want to be a different person because of you know what I'm doing or who, who they are right. So it's very much they got just try and be myself and bring up like a positive attitude, too hard heart of very hard job under way that otherwise you get too bogged down in yeah. I know it's not nice things to think about. So might as well be nice. If the people around you here in it together eyes- and I so respect that it was it was, it was really pleasant playing. I felt it made me to be a more positive person area did because I had that Lord over any positive element that I had to carry that attitude and work every day like this is really nice. This feels target. This feels good no, we talk, but what else did you do to prevent,
our pair I obviously was another plan ass. I listened to your previous podcast focused mainly on the trial also I listen to all that. I watched a bunch of the different news stories and I read like all the different articles and I wanted to go to the da, but it was Tobit, so you couldn't really that wasn't. frowned upon and a lot of I mean Patrick, had done so much research into the cases. So it was a lot of conversations with him and sort of figuring out that dynamic in the trajectory of what your character, what she's going through in each arc of each episode in the sort of building blocks of the case, and then I also spoke with the surgeon who was advising us. And so for all the trial scenes I had to go through the differ.
surgeries. Much like you. I don't have to learn and I was looking out what a lamb inactive me all ashore and all the thinking how to pronounce it right and what what he had done wrong. That was. Actually we had a spinal cord meant a skeleton in the on our set in the in the courtroom worm set, and in so I spent some time figuring out like ok. So that's the midline, that's where just so that I could. If I needed to point to start, I gotta do we never actually did it but I could point to it. I don't you feel like to me. I felt it was even does learning all that I feel like I've. Somewhat more knowledge about my back yard,
and what it looks like in the, although, of course, all the things that can go wrong. Bet it's interesting to know it is interesting and it also was really surprising whence I knew how we're proper surgery should go and what did wrong. It was so often it was so late and I dont know how I still even after the show, don't know how he got away with it time and time again. I totally understand that's pretty much Sites they, how I feel, regarding the whole case right when you, look at when he did all these patients before alike. So why they do it. I'm like I, don't I don't know it so obvious that it's wrong? I know it knew you wonder how he could keep going
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What you think was going through his mind. I think you have to disassociate when repairing something like this right. I mean you get your investigating you get so deep into everything right into the victims lives into his life, because, of course I wanted to understand what happened we get there? How did what was having him. Why did he not stop all of these things? this as you get into it so deep trying to figure out who is he because that's what I I'm gonna need to present that to the jury. The jury is gonna want to know. Who is this person over here that we're judging, but at the same time you have to be able to separate and look at the case on its own merits, and right is this. Is this a criminal case? What do I need you to prove all of my elements. How am I gonna get there? What is the evidence that I need to give to the jury because there's so much information in this? so many different avenues that we went down, that you can. You could not presented, alter the jury,
they would get bored. They don't need all that information appearing at down just have to look at it from a very objective point of view in order to put it in a coherent manner for somebody else understand my. But can you tell me a little bit about your relationship with Doktor, Henderson and Doktor Kirby, and what is that was. What was that unusual to have a relationship with the people involved in the case, people who are bringing? I know they helped you a lot in learning how to sort of prepare and explain to the the jury, yeah neuroscience and yeah exactly with it, very different. The normal and you know I mean interviewing witnesses, that's what we I'm used to that you're talking to the victim's was differ. In its own way. But working with experts like Doktor Henderson after Kirby, was. unique. I mean they were essential to make. There is no way I could have understood what was happening.
What had gone wrong, what it was supposed to look like The surgeries, if I hadn't, had all these experts working with me to explain it in not only were where they teaching me about this raise a neurosurgeon, what it was supposed to be a bit. I always consider Doktor Kirby, like my my guy, who goes on The dirty and voting you know like ours, really gonna indulges life area is gathering that info. I understand you dating wiener surgery and that it was very unequal. We don't work with our experts in the investigation like that. Usually, if you know, if I do have an explanation it may be a forensic pathologists are something that we know item then they just tell me what they found down on it but we're not sitting down exploring in investigating together. So, as varying oh, I love We will do that in that. I remember thinking is that this actually have it was very strange to be on sat knowing that the version of this, even though it is based on true events, but it happened in two thousand and fifteen our and
Twenty twenty one and reverie living reacted. If we re reliving these scenes, it just felt it was kind of a mega exterior like theirs. there's this time job of something that kind of happen bag. yeah and all the people who were involved solved our earth there still hurting from there. Injuries. It was a really sobering, deter to go through the list of victims and what damage had had done to them, and you mentioned that. I think listeners will probably find this really. testing that I loved your ritual of when you are going through this case. If you said you'd go to work and then you have a message and said, listen in. Can you share a little bit about that Austria? So Normally we do that and our beggar cases. We have access to the jail calls for people hers in Oil and their warned.
For the call you know this calls can be monitored and recording their on notice that when they're talking that this is going to be able to anyone, but it was empty to me on this case to know. Where is the you know, what's going on his mind and my can build the glean anything and so on any of your big cases. Mostly, I do a four murders. You listened to your defendants because sometimes fell, but something slip though you'll be able to figure out what their I'll, buy is gonna, be or you know, they'll we ve got people, you know setting up other key times. These calls into their homies, trying to direct them on what to do, and so on they cases. You listened to the phone calls in this particular case obviously I was going to listeners- calls are mostly he spoke with his dad and set it up where I would get notifications whenever he would make a phone call, and if I was at work at the time, I could pick up and listen in real time, but most of the time, his cause being the evening,
so the next morning I would get on there and listen to those calls and he was a prey prolific in his phone calls talking to his dad and so on. In order to keep up with them, I had to talk to either listen to every, That was very much like. Ok, first thing I do I get to play off. As you know, you you listen to those Joe college and take notice anything important in there and then and then you go on to your work, email and everything else, and did he wreck eyes at all. Why did that and that he had done something wrong? No, I mean not that I was ever able to glean those calls he very much. I thought that he was being wronged. They re or come forehand that he hadn't done anything that it wasn't supposed to that they had done was fine that he was going to beat this case on the this is ridiculous. He would just sit it out in jail in until his trial, then he'd be to present everything and he would actually went and took his way out of it, and that's very much, I think, shows
his mindset, right you're, asking me about him personally, I think that that's very much who he is, he always felt like he could talk his way out of things here. It's an intelligent guy and had been able to do that through much as all life. At least he sounds good way, talk, Germany. He talks Quicken can be clever, and so people like companies, charismatic and you kind of work but he didn't give you any substance and there you know it's a little bit of a way that he would just work? His way things like also see him. Where he would manipulate people depending on who is talking to how he had framer what he would do to get things that he wanted added them for her just very not all but definite. They gave me a lot of insight into who he was and how long was the how long did you how long was the trial and howling to do spend preparing for the case to use two years for the whole thing from from when I first picked it up,
masturbation until the trial was then was about two years. The trial itself, with three weeks. What does very long time in Texas. We try things very quickly, and so you know I mean try to murder and today's soda, A three way trial is and stamina is it just concerning, constitute we had a lot to help for that. So there's a scene where you discover the stone, cold, killer, email and I just wanted to know a little bit about the real life version of view, discovering email. Yet this the Emma was given to me actually by one of the finest lawyers who had been working on the case before I came along for the investigation, and it was on some of the other items in their use. Finally, I read it and I was like what is this. This is this is my gaze. This is all I need is calling himself a killer mould times he he says that in there, and so I have to say
This is great and absolute, but in this evidence I've never had a piece evidence like this. Before but then you know as time passes and you begin to process. It really look at what it is and what he's doing and saying what and having it s. Okay, this does not prove my case too much. but what it does is it gives me insight into who he is and how he thinks is to me. I That kind of thought it was a cocaine fuelled ranted two in the morning, but Belgium very much how he believes that he can literally do anything and get away with it? You know that the all that has been in the world, the small we're just like the rest of us interests these little humans that he can play aware in that he's building an empire and nobody else can understand it. The only thing they keep them from going and killing. Everyone is this, this girl that he's writing it too. So it's very strange email
not being a massive part of our trial, but I still put an end because I thought it was important for the jury to understand, we're telling you all these things that he did, and this is his mindset before he's operating on patients. You know it gave them that extra clue yeah. It was really unsavory red men. They that its tended show heights read its brought up a couple times, but it was just such a Weird thing to read out loud it it made me feel made me so Vicki regularly, truly, truly else. the context like the way that he writes it laid the person is talking to us talking down to yes, for I did you get that feeling yeah I was following this: is your girlfriend inured plague? Try demean her and tell her what she can and cannot do. Yeah and talent is speaking about how how how great he it was almost like. I don't need you and you should honor to be aware residence and why it felt like an employer
These are all my minions for me. Yeah exchange, it was strange and then I was reading it looking over it Josh Jackson, Couldn't be a nice guy to play this lovely lady sitting there in? Is that certain his prosthetics? Just looking angry- and I was completely crept out by reading these words and then we have had cut chair, jokes and he's so well. Let's go. There is a good time, In wonder, is new podcast killer psyche former happy agent canvassed along dissects. The thoughts and motivations of the most infamous felons in history, with a career spanning nearly five decades, she's reviewed hundreds of criminal cases and spend countless hours getting inside their minds in every area.
of killer psyche. Candice will unravel the psychology and instincts of America's most complex and disturbing figures, including a profile cases that she personally worked on, like the Unabomber and other cases like that of Christopher Dodge a k, a doctor death were her training and expertise can help us understand what was going on inside his head. Was he delusional or a cold blooded killer, to hear the grip? Details of the most chilling criminal minds and modern history follow killer psyche on apple upon casts Amazon, music or you can listen to New F such early and ad free by joining wondering plus in the wonder yap. How is this cave and the victim? How are they different from other cases that you ve tried. They were very, very different. Normally we don't have it. So just go in and are doing something in it.
right? These are just people who are hard working. They have families are trying to supported their they're, doing the right thing in their lives and they just back problem. They needed a fix, they were in pain because they wanted to get back to their jobs, and it was preventing it from doing that and so to me One of them has very innocent victims. They hadn't They were doing something wrong when something happened to them very we're, trying to get something fixed and that's very different, Most of the time, not all that under this, where circumstances where you have been a truly innocent bystanders gets me shot that most of the time. A lot of Victims are engaging in unsavory behaviour anyway, when things have that right, when their shot or stabbed, and so in this budget their case when they're going under the knife. Well, they are still too me truly innocent, right, they're, putting their trust and somebody right right and dealing with. That was also, I think, very differently going to. We almost always go to their houses bed there.
very welcoming and just really trying. Draw out of them. what's going on in their lives? You know it's. I think. A tough thing too, onto someone's home in and B. I tell me every That's wrong with your life now admits in and getting them to open up its. It's definitely heartbreaking. I mean you carry those victims weight with you, because they view We meet their families and their all such nice good people, but they have. These tests, things that have happened to them, out of nowhere that they were not expecting because there's no way they could have known what he was going to be doing to them. That really sticks with you release it makes you feel sorry for them, but also angry at the system that allow it to happen. I think that's
how different than most of our cases and an ear even these victims. I remember every time I've ever everytime. I talked to them. You know the first time I met them with tell you what their homes looked like, and I can tell you who is there while we're talking to them, which of them had that we're running around, because it just sticks with you that much of these painful stories that they were telling you yeah I remember when, when we were shooting that, just days and days and days of of just a victim interviews and its and having that you spoken about that before- and I just remember holding onto that information and then sitting with them and it felt so oh painful, because even though he is in prison now that that pain lives on Europeans, were you can't there? There is no justice for the people who passed away or the people who are still their bodies are affected every day
What was it like for you sitting across from somebody who is playing that part and knowing what they must? Do you think imagining the personal, what they must have gone through? First, what I thought there it s, great actor, one of them they would come in and they have like a scratch. You boy, Sarah, a bye no, they would sort of find out what the actual thing, but the injury was and then, but mostly we would just sit there and talk about how crazy it was that what had transpired and also how terrified we were, what happens if something in our body breaks or isn't working well and how hesitant we are to go, see you dont, late how'd, you who do you trust say, and how do you trust what's the sort of standard, if you, if the head of a man
if they hire this person and your doktor recommends them. How do you you know, and somebody else might have had a good experience? How do you know sounds like you have the same issues I have now with drafting a doctor. You, knowing all the time that I now saw much good actually this year, there are here lately and I would almost all of them- are amazing right and in most of our trying to do the right thing and their amazing can trust them and you can rely on them and their exactly who you would want your doktor to be so. and you were talking about where refer right. If somebody tells you bet, I think you have to go with somebody, you know and as trusted and actually dealt with that particular surgeon verses. You and in this case, where Their doctors are referring patients tomb, who'd, never had his business card, never Madame pray, though now at a time I get a referral last night after me. Do you know this post?
personal. Have you seen there were it's it's a smart move, as is, as is changed. How you interface with victims at all hum is its changed it a little bit, but you know it's such a tune. It such a unique case for guide and in dealing with the victims. To me, the The entire case was about the victims. Are I did it for them, even when it harder or long late night like you're thinking about them, entire time and that's really what pushing through because they needed that they needed somebody to stay for them and have just as they didn't get a day and court until then where they got to tell their stories- and I think it was very cathartic for them very in that they were able to do without even some of the patients who were reluctant to do so afterwards were really glad that they did, and, to me, that's important, I think, was part of their healing process. You know, as their bodies are slowly kind impartially,
the way. We also want there the hearts, the hearts and minds to heel. I think that's really impact focus the rest, their lives are gonna, be affected right and re, and that's really one of the things that I argued during trial, to me- was yo he gave these victims a life sentence and therefore he should have one. I don't think I was the only fair some of the patients who died and the rest of our living their lives in pain mean it doesn't go away its with them every day in and they. think about him and Jerry allow haven't asked. While we were filming riots which was there I mean. I know I tweeted about the show and there are some communication and then we found out he passed and it was really sad, but it's true tat. They have a life sentence
as well. What are you hope that viewers and listeners sort of leave with like? Is there anything that you think that they can learn from all of this sort of pain and horror of the show? I think that they'll leave with the same questions that we have worked well. add to this, what how could this be stopped, as it could still happen again in the future? and the answer to that is yes, it could still happen. not very much has changed, out of the holes are still there. I know, that's really terrifying, and so it's very comforting to think the most doctors are amazing and doing the exact right thing like doktor, curly and Doktor Hendrix ran heard spectacular and in most doctors are like that, but I think that tat take that awareness with you that these things there are out there and just look into things as much as you can be a cautious you can all of that. What are the holes are? What that specific holes
Are there that your speaking things that people may not even be aware of you know like medical boards tend to move very slowly? You would think you know America Board good. very swiftly and stop somebody who is hurting patients, but they dont tend to do that. Might also there's this thing called the National Practitioners Data Bank, where bad surgeons and physicians and general supposed to be reported, but that is pro its own most people, don't know at the general public, can't access that and there is lotta loopholes in that reporting system in ways that, for since their lawyers and hospitals. maneuver around having to report things and doesn't those are just a couple of There's a lot of a meal, even simple things like you think you could get online and google I'm doctor and say it there's bad reviews well done was having somebody those reviews down. So you couldn't find them right. So it's very difficult and just doing
everything again and asking for referral from people? You know and trust is important. We hope for the best. We want to put our trust in these system than I think, especially after this year, like we realize you have to do your own work right, right, yeah and that's that's all you can do is ask you. Do you start to put your faith in a right? These things have to happen. Doctors are amazing, and a medicine does fantastic things that we can't even imagined, rather always growing, and we have to love that system and just be aware of the small thing something around both can be true re. Absolutely. Definitely so do you know what damage is up to I always currently data Huntsville prison, the big prison in Texas and believe he's doing laundry there. Now, though, it was we always have a running joke that here,
they go down there and want to be a doctor. He trade services, a don't, don't beat me up and I'll, get to help you with your pain but he's doing London where you we're getting lucky, and they probably also know what he's in here. Yes, I'm sure I don't I'm sure, he's notorious big those inmates- knowing what better further his appeal was denied. While we were filming yeah. There's like one more there's one more minor. I don't feel he could do, but it's it's very unlikely. So when that happens, when he had when he made it, would you have to do anything or for the appeal yeah, that's not usually someday I handle we have. I tell pelleted now you're far more brilliant than I am that handle that kind of things? But basically, though I think he has done the avenue has left is to say Maya, These were ineffective and dinner, they doing which is absolutely wrong because they had brilliant defence thing, though, is five years in some of the best they do
the capital murders in taxes, their brilliant amazing talking with you. Thank you. So much is right. I hope you have members that I now I feel like I could just about areas variants jail. I avoid your experience is far more interesting. Is it's the real. From wondering this is a special episode of Doktor tat. All aid episodes of the tv series stirring, Joshua Jackson, Christian Slater, Alec, followed an honest to fear. Rob are available on peacock starting on July fifteen.
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Transcript generated on 2021-07-17.