Testimony continues on Wednesday in the Andrea Sneiderman trial after emotional emails and steamy descriptions of sexual encounters between the widow and her former boss, Hemy Neuman, were detailed in court on Tuesday.
Sneiderman is facing four counts of perjury, seven counts of making false statements to law enforcement officials and one count of hindering the apprehension of a criminal. She has pleaded not guilty to all charges against her.
Prosecutors say Sneiderman lied about her affair with Neuman, the man found guilty of gunning down her husband outside of a day care in 2010.
On Tuesday, the trial's second day of testimony, prosecutors asked an information technology investigator to read work emails between Sneiderman and Neuman that became less about business and more about personal matters.
"I'm sorry... I caused you so much pain and all I wanted was to give you so much. You're beautiful," said an email from Neuman, according to HLN affiliate WXIA.
Read more: Prosecutor: Sneiderman concealed the truth
"I know that I have to repent and live with it for the rest of my life... I'm not sure how to live with this," Sneiderman responded.
"Besides the birth of Tom and Lee, that was the most beautiful, most wonderful experience of my life," wrote Neuman.
Video from Sneiderman's testimony during Neuman's murder trial was also played in court and showed the widow explaining that the two were only talking about "holding hands," according to WXIA.
A good friend of Neuman's, Melanie White, also testified about what Neuman told her of his alleged budding romance with Sneiderman.
"He told me that he got really close, and she gave in," White said about a work trip Neuman and Sneiderman took together. After returning from another work trip the pair had taken to London, Neuman allegedly told White that he and Sneiderman "were soul mates... they were on the bed and they petted."
When asked by a prosecutor to elaborate on what "petting" meant, White hesitated. Jurors giggled, according to WXIA.
As White detailed the encounter, describing how the couple kissed and touched and Sneiderman went into the bathroom to pleasure herself, the jurors whipped their heads around to look at Sneiderman, according to WXIA.
Sneiderman was originally facing more serious charges, including malice murder, felony murder and aggravated assault, related to the death of her husband, Rusty. Prosecutors dropped those charges the week before jury selection in the trial began.
If convicted of these lesser charges, Sneiderman could still be facing a sizable prison sentence. One conviction of perjury carries a possible sentence of five to 10 years under Georgia law.