At the Johnny Depo trial with Amber Heard, a recent update on Thursday, May 4th, 2022 shows that, American actress Amber Heard testified in her defamation lawsuit against her former husband, Johnny Depp.
Johnny Depp accuses her of inventing false charges that he assaulted her. Many social media users and Johnny Depp supporters began spreading rumours that the 36-year-old actor was “acting” during the trial and misrepresenting lines from movies as her genuine thoughts minutes after the trial went live.
In a well-known Twitter chain, actress Christina Pykles made numerous claims about Amber Heard’s first few hours of testifying.
Pykles compiled a compilation of other people’s tweets to come up with a theory that Amber Heard was using terms from movies, TV shows, and novels in her descriptions of occurrences involving Johnny Depp and herself.
Some claim to have recognised movies/TV shows/books in Heard’s testimony, including The Talented Mr. Ripley, Reservoir Dogs, Alpha Dog, Notting Hill, Maid, White Chicks, I Am A Killer, and Zombieland.
Many people claim she stole lines from The Talented Mr. Ripley, however the actual lines were:
It’s as though the sun is shining brightly on you. Then he forgets about you, and it’s a bitterly chilly night… You feel like you’re the only person on the earth when he’s paying attention to you. That is why so many people adore him.”
While numerous individuals claimed that Amber Heard’s words were not genuine, none of them provided any proof or evidence to support their claims.
Despite the fact that the tweet is bogus, it has already received over 4,000 shares and thousands of likes. Some social media users expanded the claim to incorporate lines from other films in an attempt to create doubt on her Heard testimony.
These people claimed Heard was attempting to Gone Girl the situation by using film lines to “play” her way through her testimony, a reference to the 2014 film Gone Girl, in which a woman used the media after faking her death.
The site found after investigating various stories that the claim that Heard was “stealing” film lines was false. According to publication, the hearsay is primarily based on minor, cherry-picked instances in which Heard uses generic terminology that has already been used in movies.