A Los Angeles film-maker was in Katherine this week for yet another take on the disappearance of Paddy Moriarty.
The Larrimah mystery has now become a global industry.
Fleshing out his idea for a documentary series, Thomas Tancred has joined a long list of people who are fascinated by the colourful tale.
At last count there have been hundreds of newspaper and magazine articles written about Paddy, award-winning podcasts, other television series and even suggestions of a film are doing the rounds.
"There are so many strands to the story," Mr Tancred said today in Katherine.
"I think there will be a lot of interest in the US, as much as there has been in Australia."
As macabre as it sounds, locals question whether the bones of this outback tale have been picked over enough already.
Still, like the regular capture of saltwater crocodiles in the dry season, there are some things people can't get enough of - and at the moment that includes Paddy Moriarty.
Suspicion and accusations still fly at Larrimah, two hours drive down the Stuart Highway from Katherine, where Paddy Moriarty went missing, along with his dog Kellie, on December 16, 2017.
People are still on the edge of their seats, including in Paddy's long ago homeland of Ireland, waiting for the latest instalment in the saga.
Will his remains be found?
Will someone confess?
Everyone seems to know something in Larrimah, but after the sticks and stones have been thrown, they seem to know nothing at all.
An inquest in Katherine in June last year was an almost last ditch effort by authorities to flush out the truth.
But really all the court hearings did was to lay bare for the world to see the rottenness of Larrimah.
Individually the people of Larrimah come across as the salt of the earth types could would expect in a small bush community.
But together, they are toxic.
Finally, this dysfunction blew like a volcano, and swept Paddy away with its poison.
The Moriarty mystery gained life again after an elderly yet fit Queensland man vanished at Edith Falls in August last year.
Unlike Paddy, where foul play was painted on his hastily-departed kitchen walls, Alex Rosenberg simply appears to have become lost in a harsh environment.
But as the disappearances were less than a year apart, and a few hours by car, rumours tried hard to link the two.
An effort to create some sort of Wolf Creek type psycho travelling the Stuart Highway who also knew where Peter Falconio's remains were hidden, came to nought.
Falconio, you may remember, was a British tourist who famously disappeared near Barrow Creek in 2001 while travelling the Stuart with Joanne Lees.
But his murderer is behind bars and Barrow Creek is 700km from Larrimah.
That's the thing about the NT - it is enormous and empty.
You can fit France inside its borders - twice - and yet only 250,000 people live here.
Plenty of places to hide bodies which will never, ever be found.
Lots of people go missing in Australia every year, disappearing for the rest of their lives without trace. You cannot blame the NT on them all.
A volunteer who was involved in both the massive Moriarty and Rosenberg search efforts told me he was surprised there were not more interest in the Queenslander's case.
That a fit man, used to walking and better prepared than most for it, should disappear without trace, without so much as one of his walking poles.
Nitmiluk is a rugged area to be sure but Edith's walking trails are well travelled.
Paddy had no family to speak of but Mr Rosenberg's family would very much like some answers to on their loved one.
We are not so sure anyone other than Mr Rosenberg knew what eventually took him off track.
But someone certainly knows what happened to Paddy.
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