A Woody Allen archive at Princeton University shows a broad array of disturbing notes about teenage girls, according to an op-ed published Thursday.
An uncovered Woody Allen archive shows lecherous and predatory musings about underage girls, author Richard Morgan claims. Morgan was granted permission to browse Princeton University’s collection, entailing a 56-box archive of scripts, stories, and anecdotes on the famed director since 1980. Morgan was the first person to read Allen’s notes from cover-to-cover, according to a Washington Post op-ed.
Allen’s uncovered writings reportedly include a short story about a 53-year-old man who fell in love with his 17-year-old neighbor. In an unmade television pitch, Allen creates a 16-year-old character, describing her as “a flashy sexy blonde in a flaming red low cut evening gown with a long slit up the side.”
The famed director also wrote a story entitled “My Speech to the Graduates,” in which he complains that “science has failed us. True, it has conquered many diseases, broken the genetic code, and even placed human beings on the Moon. And yet when a man of eighty is left in a room with two eighteen-year-old cocktail waitresses, nothing happens.”
Allen, previously in a relationship with actress and activist Mia Farrow, sparked outrage when he married their adopted daughter, Soon-Yi Previn, in 1997. He described the relationship with Previn as beginning from something paternal, during an interview with NPR in 2015.
Dylan Farrow, another adopted daughter of Allen, accused him of sexually abusing her in 2014, claims which Allen denied, according to The Telegraph.
Send tips to email@example.com.
The Daily Caller News Foundation is working hard to balance out the biased American media. For as little as $3, you can help us. Freedom of speech isn’t free. Make a one-time donation to support the quality, independent journalism of TheDCNF. We’re not dependent on commercial or political support and we do not accept any government funding.
Content created by The Daily Caller News Foundation is available without charge to any eligible news publisher that can provide a large audience. For licensing opportunities of our original content, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.