Genuine Sadness or Posed Grief? Gerard Baden-Clay

The story of murdered mother Allison Baden-Clay has gripped Australia for the past several months.

Allison’s husband Gerard Baden-Clay was accused and convicted of killing his wife Allison at their home in the affluent western Brisbane suburb of Brookfield on April 19, 2012, and dumping her body on the banks of Kholo Creek at Anstead about 14 kilometres away.

In his only television interview since the day she disappeared, Gerard pleaded for his wife’s return.

Take a look at the video below. What do you see? What do you not see? Is this posed grief or genuine sadness? What influences your opinion?

For more on the Baden-Clay story, visit this page

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2 responses to “Genuine Sadness or Posed Grief? Gerard Baden-Clay”

  1. Ocean says:

    I see no indication of sadness in the eyes or mouth.

  2. Olga says:

    Well, I didn’t even see any sadness on his face. I watched the video without the sound trying to see if I can identify the moment when he’s talking about his wife just by looking at his face. Well, sort of, he tried to pull a face at one place, but it was nothing resembling the genuine grief or sadness. I did see sadness in the woman’s face, though – whoever she is to Allison (again, I watched it without the sound).

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