"Can you imagine the sight and sound and fury?" Chapman asked of the moment when Huguely kicked a hole through Love's bedroom door in order to get in. "She's freaked out at what's come through the door. First his foot. Then him."
The attorney said Huguely made no effort to help Love knowing that she was injured after their encounter and said he lied to his friends about where he had been because of what he had done. He said Huguely's acts were intentional, not accidental, and that "voluntary intoxication" is no defense.
Chapman described the neatness of Love's room and said, "This woman wouldn't lie willingly face down in the mess of a pool of blood."
"He left her facedown, hair covering her face," Chapman said. He asked the jurors to imagine what Love was feeling and showed photos of her battered face. He told them her severe injuries could not have come from one blow to the head.
The attorney questioned why, if Huguely hadn't beaten Love to a point where she was disabled, did she let him leave with her laptop or not call for help after he left?
"This wasn't battle royale. Over quick. Silenced quickly. Hand over mouth. Right forearm. Face mashed into floor," Chapman said.
After the closing arguments, jurors decided they were too tired to begin deliberations so court will reconvene on Wednesday at 9 a.m. due to Monday's holiday and a grand jury day previously set for Tuesday.
The jury is made up of 14 people: 12 main jurors and two alternates. There are seven women and seven men, ranging from their late 20s to early 50s.
Jury Options for George Huguely's Possible Convictions
Huguely was charged with first-degree murder, but jurors were also given the options of second-degree murder, voluntary manslaughter and involuntary manslaughter.
There are two theories under which Huguely could be found guilty of first-degree murder. The first is premeditation, that he had formed a purpose to kill her before doing so.
"The purpose doesn't have to be formed a long time [before], it could be formed quickly right before the killing, but they have to decide that his intent was to kill her," University of Virginia law professor Anne Coughlin told ABCNews.com.
The second charge that could lead jurors to a first-degree murder conviction, the felony murder count, does not involve premeditation.
"If they can prove the underlying felony, that he broke in to take her laptop and that he caused her death in the course of the felony, it could still be first-degree murder without premeditation," Coughlin said.
Jurors' could also decide on second-degree murder, a "more elusive category to define," according to Coughlin.
"It's a killing without premeditation but with malice," she said. "We're looking for some callousness or hardness of heart, which could be established by proof that he didn't intend to kill her but hurt her badly and then left her there to die."
Voluntary manslaughter could be the conviction if jurors viewed the alleged killing as a sudden act of "passion because of provocation."
"The idea could be that he was enraged because of fights of the past, fights of that evening ... that he did lash out in a homicidal way," Coughlin said.
The jurors' final option, aside from a not guilty verdict, is involuntary manslaughter, the charge that Huguely's defense attorney said in opening statements should be the harshest outcome jurors should even consider.