The uncovering of the witness descriptions about the death of Amy Robsart are certainly worthy of coverage, fresh investigation, and academic consideration, but ultimately this "documentary" amounts to exactly the charge scripted for amazingly talented actor Tom Hardy to say to Good Queen Bess in a powerhouse delivery during his breakout role as Robert Dudley in Elizabeth: The Virgin Queen. (Fictional and inclusive of embellished moments though that drama is, I nevertheless HIGHLY recommend it for viewing as an alternative to this waste of viewer time and the space it takes in Amazon's offerings!) In that fictional scene, they are actually hashing over how Dudley came to be secretly married to Lettice Knollys when he finally gave up on Bess's hand, but it is a fitting description of the on-camera commentary of this so-called documentary that amounts to little more than the "rank insinuation" extrapolated from court gossip and fevered imaginings of jealous minds. I still don't think that "murder" was actually proven in the aforementioned document that is the center of this reconsideration, but even if we go down that rabbit hole, the suspect theories that follow from their reasonings are illogically reasoned nonsense that do no credit to any of these experts involved who previously had made fairly good accountings of their work as Tudor experts in various more credible documentaries. I don't want to get too spoilerish (although I don't think in this case spoiler would actually apply to known history that is unchanged by rank speculation), but the new "evidence" is the inclusion of descriptions of head wounds that supposedly argue for a finding of homicide rather than accident or suicide, but no one ever tries to find a way that an accident or suicide could still fit the head wounds, with all speculation strictly reserved for the various murderous plots described. It's really more like a round of Clue, with each expert getting a big j'accuse moment to charge which such and such suspect was most likely to have done it, with what means the deed was done, and how Amy Robsart came to be in such position at the bottom of the stairs (with attention certainly wasted on how the crime could perhaps have occurred elsewhere before the fallen lady was positioned at the bottom of the stairs). A bit of brief attention is given to a possibility the murder was like that of Thomas Becket, with the "thugs" in Dudley's sphere came to think they would be doing a favor to their master in getting the wife out of the way, but then such consideration of anyone other than the big names simply evaporates as they talk how even Queen Elizabeth herself could have done the deed with her terrible temper. That's not to say that Elizabeth couldn't have taken somebody out with the famous Tudor temper at work, but she would have had to travel to the residence where Dudley's wife was with all the attention that a monarch on the move created spotlighting her--not exactly conducive to a secret visit with murderous intent! Ultimately, a letter to a tailor consulting about the order of a new gown and the highly unusual move of clearing the house on the day of the fair are the key clues that help establish conditions for a murder and insist that it was a meeting with one of their handful of suspects that could have induced her to instruct the household to decamp. Since the whole thing is rank insinuation, I was surprised they entirely dismissed/ignored the possibility that wanting a new gown and time alone without prying eyes suggest that Amy might have gotten fed up with her abandonment and been embarking on an affair that somehow went wrong. Sure, that would be speculation, too, but since they keep defending themselves in those j'accuse moments by saying they're just doing the due diligence on historical possibility (albeit without concern for standards of probability), it seems remiss that they don't toss that bone in the bag, too. Ultimately, the bones in question are just too bare to be of any value in changing the well-established story told up to this point that it was most likely an accident but with overtones of possible suicide leaving her in need of protection for appropriate burial and disposition of her soul. Thankfully, it is at rest, and by the end of this "documentary," one can only think giving it rest is exactly what these so-called experts should do!