John Lennon's last words before dying, revealed in new documentary

43 years have passed since goodbye to John Lennon and his death continues to sow doubts. However, over time new information reveals details that until now were unknown about his brutal murder. a follower, Mark David Chapmanhe shot it on December 8, 1980, and now, thanks to a documentary, we know what were the last words that the singer spoke before dying.

The new Apple TV+ documentary series, called Lennon: Murder Without a Trialcollects the statement from the building's doorman, Jay Hasting, who heard the artist's final words before he died. According to the interviewee, the singer was aware from the first moment of the attack that he had been shot.

“[John] He ran past me. He said, 'I've been shot.' Blood was coming out of his mouth. She simply collapsed to the ground. I rolled him onto his back, took off his glasses, and placed them on the desk. And Yoko was screaming, 'Bring an ambulance, bring an ambulance, bring an ambulance,'” Hasting explains.

The production, which is fragmented into three chapters, also has the declaration of Richard Petersona taxi driver who was parked right in front of the Dakota building, where the shooting occurred. “Lennon was coming in and the guy said, 'John Lennon.' He was a big guy. I see him through the front window of my taxi. I'm looking at him and he shoots him,” keep it up.

“This guy just shot John Lennon. I thought they were making a movie, but I didn't see lights or cameras or anything, so I realized: 'Hey, this is not a movie,'” says the driver, whose testimony is added to the statements of Chapman's friends, psychiatrists, detectives and prosecutors, who pleaded guilty as soon as the Police arrived at the scene.

Chapman even told how he experienced the moment of the murder. “I saw a struggle. Part of me didn't want to do it, but another part of me did. I had a voice in my head telling me: 'do it, do it, do it!'” “I took the gun out of my bag and shot him five times. I felt like it wasn't me, but it was me.”

Since then He was sentenced to serve 20 years to life in prison for second-degree murder.. In 2020, the confessed murderer apologized to Yoko Ono, the wife of The Beatles artist, during a parole hearing. The documentary will premiere this Wednesday, December 6.