Elle Fanning Is On Trial For Manslaughter In “The Girl From Plainville” Trailer

In the Hulu series “The Girl From Plainville”, Elle Fanning plays Michelle Carter, a youngster in the center of a texting-suicide controversy.

The trailer for Hulu’s “The Girl From Plainville” features Elle Fanning. The forthcoming limited series, based on Jesse Baron’s Esquire article of the same name, follows Michelle Carter (Fanning) and the 2014 case of ‘texting-suicide,’ in which Carter was convicted of involuntary manslaughter in the suicide of her lover Conrad Roy III. The true-crime drama promises to investigate Michelle and Conard’s relationship, as well as his death and its aftermath, over the course of eight episodes.

Conrad Roy is played by Colton Ryan, who also stars in Hulu’s critically acclaimed comedy The Great. Chloe Sevigny, Norbert Leo Butz, Cara Buono, Kai Lennox, Peter Gerety, and Michael Mosley round out the cast of “Girl From Plainville”. Liz Hannah, who was nominated for an Academy Award for her screenwriting work on 2017’s The Post, and Patrick Macmanus co-created the series. Despite the fact that the film is still a few weeks away, fans now have a clearer sense of what to expect thanks to the release of a complete trailer.

Hulu has released a teaser for “Girl From Plainville” that emphasizes the film’s highlights. Michelle’s first sadness after learning of Conard’s death will be included in the three-episode series, which will broadcast on March 29. However, things rapidly become difficult as text messages expose Michelle’s apparent encouragement of Conard’s suicide, despite Michelle’s denial of guilt. Conard’s mother Lynn Roy (Sevigny) is still trying to make sense of what occurred, therefore the drama will focus on how Conard’s family reacted with the tragedy. Watch the trailer below.

Hulu’s next venture into the world of crime is “Girl From Plainville”, after the premieres of The Dropout and Pam & Tommy. Each of these tales is unique, yet they all highlight Hollywood’s resurgence in using the actual world to tell stories. Inventing Anna is also on Netflix, while Showtime recently debuted Super Pumped, a drama on the growth of Uber. These shows have stood out in an increasingly competitive television market thanks to big-name performers and dependable talent behind the camera.

In the same vein, these limited series have addressed the facts and people with a remarkable looseness in their drive for dramatization and the urge to present a clean story. To use Pam & Tommy as an example, the show eventually claims that Rand Gauthier felt regret for taking Pamela Anderson and Tommy Lee’s secret sex tape. Gauthier, in fact, continued to gloat about his crime for years, as reporting has revealed. It’ll be interesting to see how The Girl From Plainville feels about adhering to the facts, even if they’re thorny and unsatisfactory facts.