Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold

From Wikipedia
Eric Harris
Senior picture
Senior picture
Background information
Birth nameEric David Harris
OccupationStudent at Columbine High School and shift manager at Blackjack Pizza
Born(1981-04-9th)April Expression error: Unrecognized word "th"., 1981Expression error: Unrecognized word "th".
Wichita, Kansas, U.S.A.
DiedLua error in Module:Age at line 651: attempt to call local 'Date' (a nil value).
Columbine, Colorado, U.S.A.
Cause of deathSuicide
  • Wayne Harris
  • Katherine Poole
DateApril 20, 1999
11:19 a.m. - 12:08 p.m.
Location(s)Columbine High School
Target(s)Students, teachers and police
Weapon(s)Hi-Point 995 Carbine and Savage 67H pump-action shotgun
Dylan Klebold
Senior year picture
Senior year picture
Background information
Birth nameDylan Bennett Klebold
OccupationEmployee at Blackjack Pizza, student at Columbine High School
Born(1981-09-11th)September Expression error: Unrecognized word "th"., 1981Expression error: Unrecognized word "th".
Lakewood, Colorado, U.S.A.
DiedLua error in Module:Age at line 651: attempt to call local 'Date' (a nil value).
Columbine, Colorado, U.S.A.
Cause of deathSuicide
  • Thomas Klebold
  • Susan Yassenoff
DateApril 20, 1999
11:19 a.m. – 12:08 p.m.
Location(s)Columbine High School
Target(s)Teachers, students and police
Weapon(s)Intratec TEC-DC9, Stevens 311D double barreled sawed-off shotgun

Eric David Harris (April 9th, 1981 – April 20, 1999) and Dylan Bennet Klebold (September 11th, 1981 – April 20, 1999) were American high school seniors who committed the Columbine High School massacre. The pair killed 13 people and injured 24 others, three of whom were injured as they escaped the attack.[1] The two then committed suicide in the library, where they had killed at least 10 of their victims.


Eric David Harris was born on April 9th, 1981 in Wichita, Kansas [2] The Harris family relocated often, as Eric's father, Wayne Harris, was a U.S. Air Force transport pilot. His mother, Katherine Ann Poole, was a homemaker. The family moved from Plattsburgh, New York, to Littleton, Colorado, in July 1993, when Wayne Harris retired from military service.[2]

The Harris family lived in rented accommodations for the first three years that they lived in the Littleton area. During this time, Eric met Dylan Klebold. In 1996, the Harris family purchased a house south of Columbine High School. Eric's older brother, Kevin, attended college at the University of Colorado at Boulder.[3]

A year before the massacre, an entry into a journal of Eric's talked about hijacking planes and crashing them in New York City.[4]

Dylan Bennet Klebold was born on September 11th, 1981 in Lakewood, Colorado, to Thomas and Susan Klebold (née Yassenoff).[2] His parents attended a Lutheran church with their children, and Dylan and his older brother, Byron, attended confirmation classes in accordance with Lutheran tradition.[5] At home, the family also observed some rituals in keeping with Klebold's maternal grandfather's Jewish heritage.[5][6] Susan's grandfather, Leo Yassenoff, was a builder and philanthropist. Thomas Klebold was raised by a brother 18 years his senior, after his parents had died while he was young.

Thomas Klebold was a geophysicist-turned-realtor and ran a small real estate business from home, while Susan Klebold worked for the State of Colorado, administering training programs for the disabled.[7] Klebold attended Normandy Elementary School during first and second grade, then attended Governor's Ranch Elementary School, where he was part of the CHIPS (Challenging High Intellectual Potential Students) program.[8] He met and befriended Brooks Brown around this period, but he would not meet Harris until junior high school.

High school[edit]

According to early accounts of the shooting, Harris and Klebold were very unpopular students and frequent targets of bullying at their high school.[6] They eventually began to bully other students; Harris and Klebold had written journal entries about how they themselves had bullied younger students and "fags".[9] Klebold wrote that he tried not to pick on others, which seems to match with more recent hypotheses that Eric Harris was the leader of the two. Harris and Klebold were reportedly members of a group that called themselves the "Trenchcoat Mafia", although they had no particular connection with the group, and did not appear in a group photo of the Trenchcoat Mafia in the 1998 Columbine yearbook.[10] Harris's father stated that his son was "a member of what they call the Trenchcoat Mafia" in a 911 call he made on April 20, 1999.[11] Klebold attended the high school prom three days before the shootings with a classmate named Robyn Anderson.[12]

Harris and Klebold linked their personal computers on a network and both played many games over the Internet. Harris created a set of levels for the game Doom, which later became known as the Harris levels. Harris had a web presence under the handle "REB" (short for Rebel, a nod to the nickname of Columbine's sports teams) and other cyber aliases, including "Rebldomakr", "Rebdoomer", and "Rebdomine", while Klebold went by the names "VoDKa" and "VoDkA". Harris had various websites that hosted Doom and Quake files, as well as team information for those he gamed with online. The sites openly espoused hatred for the people of their neighborhood and the world in general. When the pair began experimenting with pipe bombs, they posted results of the explosions on the websites.

Harris was a fan of musical groups such as Rammstein, Orbital, KMFDM, and The Prodigy, and also owned copies of Nine Inch Nails' The Downward Spiral and Pop Will Eat Itself's Dos Dedos Mis Amigos.[13][14][15] Soon after the shooting, KMFDM posted material on their website condemning Harris and Klebold's violence and denying that their music had anything to do with it.[16]

The massacre[edit]

Initial legal encounters[edit]

In March 1998, Jefferson County Sheriff's Office investigator Michael Guerra looked at Harris's website after the parents of Brooks Brown, a fellow student of Harris and Klebold, discovered Harris was making threats aimed at their son after a falling out between them. Guerra wrote a draft affidavit for a search warrant, but the affidavit was never filed. This information was not revealed to the public until September 2001 by 60 Minutes, though it was known by the police the entire time.

The two boys got into trouble with the law for breaking into a locked van and stealing computers. In January 1998, they were charged with mischief, breaking and entering, trespassing, and theft. They both left good impressions on the juvenile officers, who offered to expunge their criminal records if they agreed to attend a diversionary program to include community service, received psychiatric treatment, and obeyed the law. Harris was required to attend anger management classes where, again, he made a favorable impression. They were so well-behaved that their probation officer discharged them from the program a few months earlier than the due date. Of Harris, it was remarked that he was "a very bright individual who is likely to succeed in life", while Klebold was said to be intelligent, but "needs to understand that hard work is part of fulfilling a dream." On May 1998, Harris typed a letter of apology to the owner of the van, saying he was sorry he did it. However, he was writing in his journal at the same time: "Why shouldn't we, the gods, have the right to break into a van that some motherfucker left in the middle of nowhere?!"

Hitmen for Hire[edit]

The two made a video for a school project that showed them pretending to shoot fake guns and "snuffing" students in the hallway of their school as Hitmen for Hire. The video is known for its swearing scenes, in which they yelled at the camera and said violent things. They both displayed themes of violence in their creative writing projects for school; of a Doom-based tale written by Harris on 17 January 1999, Harris's teacher said: "Yours is a unique approach and your writing works in a gruesome way—good details and mood setting."[17][18]

While having a cigarette at the start of lunch break, Brooks Brown saw Harris arrive at school on the day of the massacre. Brown had severed the friendship a year earlier because Harris had thrown a chunk of ice at his car windshield. Brown scolded Harris for skipping the morning class, because Harris was always serious about his academics and being on time. Harris reportedly said, "Brooks, I like you now. Get out of here. Go home."[19] Brown quickly left the school grounds. He heard the first gunshots after he had walked some distance away from the school, and he informed the police via a neighbor's cell phone.

Acquiring arms[edit]

9 mm Hi-Point 995 carbine, one of the guns Eric Harris used
9 mm TEC-DC9 pistol also known as the TEC-9, one of the guns Dylan Klebold used

Because Harris and Klebold were both underage at the time, Robyn Anderson (whom Klebold attended the prom with three days before the shooting), an 18-year-old Columbine student and old friend of Klebold's, made a straw purchase of two shotguns and Hi-Point carbine for the pair.[20] In exchange for her cooperation with the investigation that followed the shootings, no charges were filed against Anderson. After illegally acquiring the weapons, Klebold sawed off his Savage 311-D 12-gauge double-barrel shotgun, shortening the overall length to approximately 23 inches (0.58 m), a felony under the National Firearms Act, while Harris's Savage-Springfield 12-gauge pump shotgun was sawed off to around 26 inches (0.66 m).[21]

The shooters also possessed a TEC-DC9 semi-automatic handgun, which had a long history. The manufacturer of the TEC-DC9 first sold it to Miami-based Navegar Incorporated. It was then sold to Zander's Sporting Goods in Baldwin, Illinois in 1994. The gun was later sold to Thornton, Colorado, firearms dealer Larry Russell. In violation of federal law, Russell failed to keep records of the sale, yet he determined that the purchaser of the gun was twenty-one years of age or older. He was unable to identify the pictures of Klebold, Anderson, or Harris shown to him by police after the shooting. Two men, Mark Manes and Philip Duran, were convicted of supplying weapons to the two.

The bombs used by the pair varied and were crudely made from carbon dioxide canisters, galvanized pipe, and metal propane bottles. The bombs were primed with matches placed at one end. Both had striker tips on their sleeves. When they rubbed against the bomb, the match head would instantly light the fuse. The weekend before the shootings, Harris and Klebold had purchased propane tanks and other supplies from a hardware store for a few hundred dollars. Several residents of the area claimed to have heard glass breaking and buzzing sounds from the Harris family's garage, which later was concluded to indicate they were constructing pipe bombs. Harris purchased more propane tanks on the morning of the attack.

More complex bombs, such as the one that detonated on the corner of South Wadsworth Boulevard and Ken Caryl Avenue, had timers. The two largest bombs built were found in the school cafeteria and were made from small propane tanks. Only one of these bombs went off, only partially detonating. It was estimated that if any of the bombs placed in the cafeteria had detonated properly, the blast could have caused extensive structural damage to the school and resulted in casualties in the hundreds.[22]



File:Eric harris dylan klebold.jpg
Harris (left, carrying 995 carbine) and Klebold (right, carrying TEC-9) as captured on Columbine High School's security cameras during the massacre

Harris and Klebold wrote much about how they would carry out the massacre, but far less about why. A journal found in Harris' bedroom contained almost every detail that the boys planned to follow after 5:00 a.m. on April 20, 1999.[23] In journal entries, the pair often wrote about events such as the Oklahoma City bombing, the Waco Siege, and other similar events, including blurbs and notes on how they wished to "outdo" these events, focusing especially on what Timothy McVeigh did in Oklahoma City. They mentioned how they would like to leave a lasting impression on the world with this kind of violence. That the shooters initially planned and failed to blow up the high school, and not just shoot students, is an indication of how they had wished to overshadow the events that had occurred, respectively, four and six years earlier.

Much speculation occurred over the date chosen for their attack. The original intended date of the attack may have been April 19; Harris required more ammunition from Mark Manes, who did not deliver it until the evening of April 19.[24][25]

The attack occurred on Hitler's birthday, which led to speculation in the media. Some people, such as Robyn Anderson, who knew the perpetrators, stated that the pair were not obsessed with Nazism nor did they worship or admire Hitler in any way. Anderson stated, in retrospect, that there were many things the pair did not tell friends.[20] In his journal, Harris mentioned his admiration of what he imagined to be natural selection, and wrote that he would like to put everyone in a super Doom game and see to it that the weak die and the strong live.[26] On the day of the massacre, Harris wore a white T-shirt with the words "NATURAL SELECTION" printed in black.[9]

In Eric Harris' journal, he wrote about the bullying he received: "Everyone is always making fun of me because of how I look, and how.. weak I am.. Well, I will get you all back: ultimate..revenge here. You people could have shown more respect, treated me better, asked for my knowledge or guidance more, treated me more like senior, and maybe I wouldn't have been as ready to tear your.. heads off...That's where a lot of my hate grows from. The fact that I have practically no self-esteem. Especially concerning girls and looks and such. therefore people make fun of me...constantly...therefore i get no respect and therefore I get..PISSED" and "Whatever I do people make fun of me, and sometimes directly to my face. I'll get revenge soon enough. ...shouldn't have ripped on me so much, huh!"[27]

Dylan Klebold said on the Basement Tapes that his older brother Byron and his friends constantly "ripped on" him and that everyone (including those at school) except his family treated him "like the runt of the litter".

Nathan Vanderau, a friend of Klebold, and Alisa Owen, Harris' eighth-grade science partner, reported that Harris and Klebold were constantly picked on. Vanderau noted that a "cup of fecal matter" was thrown at them.[28]

Journals and investigation[edit]

Harris began keeping a journal in April 1998, a short time after the pair was convicted of breaking into a van, for which each received ten months of juvenile intervention counseling and community service in January 1998. They began to formulate plans then, as reflected in their journals.[25] They were released early from the program due to good behavior, a fact about which they later gloated in memoirs they taped before the shootings. The journals contained notes on "good hiding places" in the school, and areas with poor lighting that could be utilized. The attack was to start at exactly 11:17 a.m., the time Harris estimated there would be the largest possible number of students in the cafeteria.

Harris wanted to join the United States Marine Corps, but his application was rejected shortly before the shootings because he was taking the drug Luvox (fluvoxamine), an SSRI antidepressant, which he was required to take as part of court-ordered anger management therapy. According to the recruiting officer, Harris did not know about this rejection. Though some friends of Harris suggested that he had stopped taking the drug beforehand,[29] the autopsy reports showed that he had Luvox in his system at the time of death.[30] Abrupt cessation of SSRI antidepressants has been found to interfere with normal social functioning in some patients. After the shootings, opponents of contemporary psychiatry like Peter Breggin[31] claimed that the psychiatric medications prescribed to Harris after his conviction (ostensibly for obsessive-compulsive disorder) may have exacerbated his aggressiveness.[32]

A personality profile of Eric Harris, based on journal entries and personal communication, suggested behavior patterns consistent with a "malignant narcissism ... (with) pathological narcissism, antisocial features, paranoid traits, and unconstrained aggression".[33] The report notes that such a profile should not be construed as a direct psychiatric diagnosis, which is based on face-to-face interviews, formal psychological testing, and collection of collateral information.

In his journal, Klebold wrote about his view that he and Harris were god-like and more highly evolved than every other human being, but his secret journal records self-loathing and suicidal intentions. Page after page was covered in hearts, as he was secretly in love with a Columbine student. Although both had difficulty controlling their anger, Klebold's anger had led to his being more prone to serious trouble than Harris. Klebold was known to swear at teachers and fight with his boss at Blackjack Pizza. After their arrest, which both recorded as the most traumatic thing they had ever experienced, Klebold wrote a letter to Harris, saying how they would have so much fun getting revenge and killing cops, and how his wrath from the January arrest would be god-like. On the day of the massacre, Klebold wore a black T-shirt which had the word "WRATH" printed in red.[9] It was speculated that revenge for the arrest was a possible motive for the attack, and that the pair planned on having a massive gun battle with police during the shooting. Klebold wrote that life was no fun without a little death, and that he would like to spend the last moments of his life in nerve-wracking twists of murder and bloodshed. He concluded by saying that he would kill himself afterward in order to leave the world that he hated and go to a better place. Klebold was described as "hotheaded, but depressive and suicidal."

One official report suggested that Harris was a psychopath and Klebold was a depressive, and consequently that Harris was influenced by sadism, whereas Klebold was influenced by revenge. Investigators believe that their mental illnesses may have been the underlying cause for their rampage. This report suggested that all of the reasons the boys gave for the shooting were justifications in order to present themselves as killers with a cause.[13]

Some of the home recorded videos, called "The Basement Tapes", have been withheld from the public by the police. Harris and Klebold reportedly discussed their motives for the attacks in these videos and gave instructions in bomb making. Police cite the reason for withholding these tapes as an effort to prevent them from becoming "call-to-arms" and "how-to" videos that could inspire copycat killers.

Media confusion[edit]

Initially, the shooters were believed to be members of a clique that called themselves the "Trenchcoat Mafia", a small group of Columbine's self-styled outcasts who wore heavy black trench coats. The Trenchcoat Mafia was originally a group of gamers who hung out together and started wearing trenchcoats after one of the members received a cowboy duster as a Christmas Gift. They adopted the name "Trenchcoat Mafia" after jocks began to call them that. Investigation revealed that Harris and Klebold were only friends with one member of the group, Chris Morris, and that most of the primary members of the Trenchcoat Mafia had left the school by the time that Harris and Klebold committed the massacre. Most did not know the shooters, apart from their association with Morris, and none were considered suspects in the shootings or were charged with any involvement in the incident.

Sociological investigation into the high school subculture was conducted in response to the killings, with the goal of determining what factors led to the event and whether or not future massacres in other schools could be successfully prevented. In the aftermath of the attacks, some North American high school students attended compulsory seminars that encouraged tolerance and condemned bullying. The effectiveness of this on bullying prevention is not clear, as investigation indicated that bullying wasn't the sole cause of the shootings.

Harris and Klebold affected U.S. culture in tangible ways. Marilyn Manson dubbed them "The Nobodies" in his song of that name from his 2000 album Holy Wood, echoing the reasons the pair gave for their spree in the lyrics. Manson, who was blamed by the media in the wake of the Columbine massacre, criticized their coverage of the event with the lines:

"Some children died the other day / We fed machines and then we prayed / Puked up and down in morbid faith / You should have seen the ratings that day."[34]

During an interview with Michael Moore, Manson was asked, "If you were to talk directly to the kids at Columbine and the people in the community, what would you say to them if they were here right now?", to which he replied, "I wouldn't say a single word to them—I would listen to what they have to say, and that's what no one did."[35]

There was controversy over whether the perpetrators should be memorialized. Some were opposed, saying that it glorified murderers, while others argued that the perpetrators were also victims. Crosses were erected for Harris and Klebold,[36] but the father of Daniel Rohrbough (the second student to be killed) cut them down, saying that murderers should not be memorialized in the same place as victims.[37]

Reaction of Susan Klebold[edit]

Susan Klebold, mother of Dylan Klebold, spoke about the Columbine High School massacre for the first time in an essay that appeared in the October 2009 issue of O: The Oprah Magazine. In the piece, Klebold wrote: "For the rest of my life, I will be haunted by the horror and anguish Dylan caused", and, "Dylan changed everything I believed about myself, about God, about family, and about love." Stating that she had no clue of her son's intentions, she said, "Once I saw his journals, it was clear to me that Dylan entered the school with the intention of dying there."[7]

The Harris levels[edit]

Eric Harris created seven known levels for the computer game Doom (known as WADs), and purportedly for the game Quake. The largest and most popular level is called U.A.C. Labs, and is still available for download. [38][39] Some of the Harris level packs have graphical modifications that 'enhance' the violent content of the game. Generous supplies of monsters, ammunition, and weapons are features of the levels created by Eric Harris. Some speculation has occurred about Klebold creating a few levels himself, but this has not been proven, although it has been proven that Klebold tested the levels on his computer, but not that he made level packs like Harris. Klebold may have been in "Deathmatch" levels with Harris. Contrary to early rumors after the shootings, most of the levels were made for deathmatching, and were not recreations of the interior of Columbine High School. [40]

Film connections[edit]

Harris mentioned the murder-themed film Natural Born Killers in his journal, referring to the "holy April morning of NBK".[2] "NBK" was used as a code name for the attack by both, who were great fans of the film.

Harris and Klebold were portrayed as Daniel and Barry in the film Heart of America; Alex and Eric in the film Elephant by Gus Van Sant;[41] Cal and Andre in Zero Day by Ben Coccio;[42] Derwen and Derrick in Duck! The Carbine High Massacre by William Hellfire and Joey Smack;[43] Chance and Will in American Yearbook by Brian Ging;[44] and an unnamed shooter in Home Room.[45]

In 2002 the movie Bowling for Columbine (a documentary) was filmed by Michael Moore, a filmmaker from Michigan. It focuses heavily on a perceived American obsession with handguns, its grip on Jefferson County, Colorado, and its role in the shooting.

In 2004 the Columbine High School massacre was dramatized on Zero Hour, with the killers being portrayed by Ben Johnson (as Eric Harris) and Josh Young (as Dylan Klebold).

In 2007, the massacre was documented in an episode of The Final Report.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ The Injured at Columbine High School. Accessed July 19, 2008.
  2. ^ a b c d "Suspects Text". CNN. Retrieved 8 September 2011.
  3. ^ "A Boy With Many Sides". Denver Post. May 2, 1999. Retrieved 8 September 2011.
  4. ^ "Columbine killer envisioned crashing plane in NYC". CNN. December 6, 2001. Retrieved 12 September 2011.
  5. ^ a b Leppek, Chris (1999-04-30). "Dylan Klebold led life of religious contradictions". Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  6. ^ a b "Burying a killer – Dylan Klebold's funeral service". Christian Century. 1999-05-12. Retrieved 2008-08-24.[dead link]
  7. ^ a b Klebold, Susan (November 2009). "I Will Never Know Why". O, The Oprah Magazine. Retrieved 2009-10-21.
  8. ^ "Dylan Bennet Klebold". A Columbine Site. Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  9. ^ a b c Toppo, Greg (2009-04-14). "10 years later, the real story behind Columbine". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-04-14.
  10. ^ "The Trenchcoat Mafia Yearbook Picture". A Columbine Site. Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  11. ^ Kass, Jeff (2009). Columbine: A True Crime Story. Ghost Road Publishing Group. ISBN 0981652565.
  12. ^ Lua error in package.lua at line 80: module 'Module:Citation/CS1/Suggestions' not found.
  13. ^ a b Cullen, Dave (2004-04-20). "The Depressive and the Psychopath". Slate. Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  14. ^
  15. ^
  16. ^ "Official Press Release Issued by MSO". Internet Archive. 1999-04-21. Archived from the original on 1999-04-27.
  17. ^ "Eric's writing: Creative writing story". A Columbine Site.
  18. ^ "Gunfire in the halls". A Columbine Site. Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  19. ^ Brown, Brooks (2007-04-18). "Columbine Survivor With Words for Virginia Students". NPR. Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  20. ^ a b "The 11,000 Page Report" (PDF). The Boulder Daily Camera.
  21. ^ "How they were equipped that day". CNN. Retrieved 2009-11-25.
  22. ^ Bartels, Lynn (2002-04-12). "At 'perfect' school, student sat next to bomb". Rocky Mountain News. Archived from the original on April 20, 2008. Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  23. ^ "Columbine Documents" (PDF). Rocky Mountain News. Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  24. ^ Gallimore, Timothy (2004). "Unresolved Trauma: Fuel for the Cycle of Violence and Terrorism". Psychology of Terrorism: Coping with the Continuing Threat. Praeger. p. 88. ISBN 0275982076.
  25. ^ a b Ryckman, Lisa (2000-05-16). "Demonic plan was months in making". Rocky Mountain News.
  26. ^ "Handwritten Journal Entries. 4/21/98". A Columbine Site. Retrieved 2008-12-11.
  27. ^ "Eric Harris' journal".
  28. ^ "Columebine:Understanding Why 2/5".
  29. ^ Lua error in package.lua at line 80: module 'Module:Citation/CS1/Suggestions' not found.
  30. ^ "Eric Harris Autopsy Report". A Columbine Site. Retrieved 2009-02-10.
  31. ^ Breggin, Peter R. (1999-04-30). "Was School Shooter Eric Harris Taking Luvox?". Retrieved 2009-02-10.
  32. ^ Larkin, Ralph W. (2007). Comprehending Columbine. Temple University Press. p. 119. ISBN 1592134912.
  33. ^ Immelman, Aubrey (August 2004). "Eric Harris: Personality Profile".
  34. ^ "The Nobodies".
  35. ^ Michael Moore interviewing Marilyn Manson. (October 11, 2002). Bowling for Columbine. [Documentary]. Los Angeles, California: MGM. 
  36. ^ Fong, Tillie (1999-04-28). "Crosses for Harris, Klebold join 13 others". Rocky Mountain News. Retrieved 2008-08-24.
  37. ^ Zewe, Charles (1999-05-01). "Authorities say Columbine shooters acted alone". CNN. Archived from the original on February 11, 2007. Retrieved 2007-06-22.
  38. ^
  39. ^ "10 Years of Doom". UGO Networks. 2004. Retrieved 2011-10-15.
  40. ^ "The Harris levels". Snopes. 2005-01-01. Retrieved 2007-07-09.
  41. ^ Crean, Ellen (May 21, 2003). "2003: Shades Of Columbine". CBS News. Retrieved June 9, 2010.
  42. ^ Roeder, Amy (September 1, 2002). "Zero Score". New England Film. Retrieved June 6, 2010.
  43. ^ Buchanan, Jason. "Duck! The Carbine High Massacre". Moviefone. Retrieved June 9, 2010.
  44. ^ "American Yearbook Press Kit" (PDF). PR Web. Retrieved June 9, 2010.
  45. ^ Will, Ed (April 11, 2003). "Columbine kids laud film inspired by tragedy". Denver Post. Retrieved June 9, 2010.[dead link]

Further reading[edit]

External links[edit]

bg:Ерик Харис и Дилън Клиболд it:Eric Harris e Dylan Klebold no:Eric Harris og Dylan Klebold pl:Eric Harris pt:Eric Harris fi:Eric Harris ja Dylan Klebold