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Via Mexico News Daily– Work on a biographical film about drug lord Joaquín “El Chapo” Guzmán is going ahead, according to Harland Braun, attorney for Mexican actress Kate del Castillo.
He said the woman who portrayed a drug cartel boss in the television series La Reyna del Sur, or Queen of the South, will continue to work on a film portraying the life of the leader of the Sinaloa Cartel.
It will tell how Guzmán succeeded in rising from humble beginnings to become the world’s biggest drug trafficker, Braun said, and will tell the good along with the bad.
The film will be “done correctly because Joaquín Guzmán is part of Mexican history just as the Mafia has been part of the history of the United States.”
The lawyer also said there is no sign that the U.S. is investigating the actress, although he suspected there might be one into the links between her and the cartel boss. But they won’t find anything, he predicted.
The film about Guzmán has been discussed since 2014 when his lawyers contacted del Castillo about the project. According to information compiled by Mexico’s Attorney General’s office, del Castillo was to act as an intermediary with well known filmmakers and actors.
An Argentinean writer was to be contracted to write the script.
The plan was reportedly discussed further when the actress secretly visited Guzmán, along with actor Sean Penn, in October last year while he was on the run.
Mesmerizing beauty . . . mind kissed by death Agent Kris “Yala” Lawrence finds herself in the middle of a sadistic magic show. Standing in the Medical Examiner’s office, the last thing she expects to see is a human torso in a glass encased box that the Medical Examiner claims is still alive. Come Again?! She learns the box is one of three pieces and agrees to follow instructions left by the mad magician if it means receiving and reconnecting the rest of the victim. Usually a shooter and not an investigator, Yala uses her chameleon-like disguise abilities to track the suspect. Smothering good looks . . . melt your senses deadly Agent Kevin “Kay” Nazari request to be partnered with Yala after a chance meet leaves him yearning to see her again. Trying to keep a human alive when they are arriving in parts is as impossible as it sounds. Kevin learns the true meaning of body box as he help track a killer hell bent on sending them victims in parts.
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She wrote more than 60 novels in a career spanning 50 years, her best-known creation being Inspector Wexford, which was turned into a highly successful TV series.
Rendell, one of Britain’s best-selling contemporary authors, also wrote under the pen-name Barbara Vine.
Born in Essex, she is credited with bringing a social and psychological dimension to crime fiction.
Publisher Penguin Random House said Rendell, who suffered a stroke in January, died in London on Saturday morning.
“We are devastated by the loss of one of our best-loved authors,” the publisher said in a statement.
Penguin Random House chair, Baroness Gail Rebuck, said Rendell was admired throughout publishing for her “brilliant body of work”.
“An insightful and elegant observer of society, many of her award-winning thrillers and psychological murder mysteries highlighted the causes she cared so deeply about.”
Rendell’s first Wexford book, From Doon with Death, was published in 1964, beginning a series of more than 20 starring Inspector Reginald Wexford, played in the TV series by George Baker.
Many of her works were translated into more than 20 languages and adapted for cinema and TV, attracting worldwide sales of 60 million.
She was the author of more than 20 standalone novels, whose protagonists were often on the margins of society, and was awarded the Crime Writers’ Association Cartier Diamond Dagger for excellence in crime writing.
Her final novel, Dark Corners, is due to be published in October.
Rendell began her writing career as a reporter on an Essex newspaper.
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However, she was forced to resign after filing a story about a local sports club dinner that she hadn’t attended. Her report failed to mention that the after-dinner speaker had died half-way through the speech.
Rendell, whose writing brought her considerable wealth, was made a Labour life peer in 1997 and is reputed to have given generously to charity. She was a vocal campaigner against female genital mutilation.