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Five Daughters: Why their story had to be told

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Susan Hogg Susan Hogg | 14:46 UK time, Monday, 26 April 2010

We were all watching with horror at what unfolded on the news when five women in Ipswich were murdered back in December 2006. As the women started to go missing, I was one of those mums sitting on the sofa, looking on with fear.

Then Paula Clennell gave an interview where she was asked why she was still working as a prostitute after her friend, Gemma Adams, had gone missing. Paula said she was frightened but needed the money and there's no other way of getting it.

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And it struck me that this story was about drug addiction, not prostitution. Obviously the women were putting themselves in a vulnerable position. Even after their friends had gone missing. Even after Gemma Adams' body was the first to be discovered and they knew there was a murderer, they were still getting into cars because they needed the money to buy drugs.

Then Paula, who had given that interview, went missing herself. We'd watched her explain why they were still working the streets and then her body was discovered.

That was where we all became involved in a different way. And something changed in me - I desperately wanted to find out more about these young women's lives.

Apart from a few broadsheets, which went into the background of why these women were on the streets, most of the media were simplistic, characterising the women as two-dimensional prostitutes.

The BBC had complaints about it and I felt that public empathy was changing. Rather than seeing them as prostitutes and therefore somehow deserving of what happened to them, people like me were seeing these women as real people and were terrified for them.

It kept nagging at me, long after the situation was finished and the murderer, Steve Wright, had been arrested.

Five months on, I decided I would like to start researching. I was supported by BBC Drama Productions who thought there was an important story to tell.

Gemma Adams and Anneli Alderton, played by Aisling Loftus and Jaime Winstone respectively, sit at a cafe table

First, we went to Suffolk Police because they were the holders of the story. They'd been inundated with requests from makers of documentaries and factual dramas. They found all the requests difficult to cope with but, eventually, the police press officer agreed to meet us and he was impressed with the way we wanted to tell the story.

We wanted to focus on the young women and reclaim aspects of their lives. They weren't only prostitutes - they were ordinary young people with hopes and dreams and ambitions, just like anybody else. They were like my kids, anybody's kids.

It's too cosy to say that this kind of horror happens over there to someone else on an estate somewhere. Because it's absolutely not true.

Then we met Chief Superintendant Stewart Gull, who led the investigation. If you look at the press coverage, he gave a lot of interviews and never once referred to the victims as prostitutes.

He always called them by their names, or collectively as young women. He showed an immense amount of respect. The families deeply appreciated that. He treated them with a lot of care.

Chief Superintendent Stewart Gull, played by Ian Hart, faces the press

Stewart wanted to help us and so director Philippa Lowthorpe approached the relatives through their family liaison officers.

Three of the families wanted to be involved - those of Anneli Alderton, Annette Nicholls and Paula Clennell. So Philippa, producer Simon Lewis and scriptwriter Stephen Butchard spent time talking with the three families about their lost sisters and daughters.

Gemma Adams' family didn't want to be involved but had no objection to us making the drama. And there's minimal representation of Tania Nicol in the drama, in line with what her family wanted.

I didn't meet the relatives because my responsibility as executive producer is to step back and take an overview of the drama. You can get close to people and feel responsible for telling their stories when you're doing this kind of work. It's emotional. Someone has to stay objective, outside the process and make sure the drama works as a piece of drama.

Some people asked why we haven't gone into more detail about how the women first got into drugs.

It can be the simplest of reasons, and sometimes there isn't a reason at all. You take a wrong turn, and then another wrong turn. It can be experimentation or it can be because you've just got the wrong boyfriend. It can be lots of reasons but once you're hooked, getting off heroin is extremely tough.

I certainly had no idea how hard it is to get off heroin and crack until I did this programme. Those women really, really tried. And their mothers tried hard to help them. I had thought you do a bit of cold turkey and you just need to be disciplined. But it's not like that, it grips you.

We didn't set out with an agenda, but now that it's done, I would like this drama to be shown in schools. I think it shows how easy it is to get into drugs and how unbelievably difficult it is to get off them.

Rosemary Nicholls and her daughter Annette, played by Sarah Lancashire and Eva Birthistle respectively, chat as Rosemary does the ironing and Annette eats

The drama hangs on how the police worked the investigation. The families told us how impressed they were with Suffolk Police's support. They trusted them and how they had handled the case.

The detail was important and we got that absolutely right. It was researched with Stewart and other officers, like WPC Janet Humphreys.

Janet knew the women well. Her onscreen involvement with the local drugs project, Iceni, is absolutely accurate.

The performances from everyone are fantastic and yet I don't think I want to highlight a moment or an actor standing out, because honestly the whole production has to speak for itself. It unfolds in three parts and each plank of the storytelling is important.

You'll notice it's not shot like a traditional crime drama. It's much more muted and real. We did that on purpose.

What we really, really did not want to do and absolutely all areas of production were so aware of this - costume, make up, lighting - we would never be salacious, ever. We were never going to go for the cheap shot. It's about real people and their lives. That's the tragedy.

Stephen set out to capture the poetry in these young women's lives and their tragic loss. And I think that he and Philippa have achieved that.

Susan Hogg is the executive producer of Five Daughters. The first episode can be watched on iPlayer, episodes two and three are on BBC1 tonight (26 April) and tomorrow (27 April) at 9pm.

Comments

  • Comment number 1.

    This comment was removed because the moderators found it broke the house rules. Explain.

  • Comment number 2.

    I am glad that this programme has been made, I hope it starts to change how the media covers stories like this in the future.

  • Comment number 3.

    I must confess I was not deeply affected by this story when it first was reported in the media. It was only after I watched the "Killer in a Small Town" documentary that talked to the families and friends of the victims that I too realised it was all about drugs and I realised that these girls need not have died if we had a better policy towards heroin addicts in this country.

    I was a fairly inactive member of a political party at the time but started a group calling for drug policy reform within that party and hoping to persuade others that drug policy reform is vital to tackle the issues raised in the documentary I saw. I commend you and everyone who worked on the drama for producing such a moving and sensitive portayal of the kind of lives that I feel should not be being lived in a 21st century Britain.

    Five Daughters must be a catalyst for change. I started a facebook group in the hope that it might help. It is small now but I hope it will grow.
    http://www.facebook.com/home.php#!/group.php?gid=114442081920412&ref=mf

  • Comment number 4.

    THANK YOU, Susan Hogg, for delivering such a sensitive and holistic portrayal of these five women whose lives were ended so brutally. I can remember, when I was a young woman, the horrors of the Yorkshire Ripper(circa 1974-1981), in particular the way the prostitutes were portrayed in the media and how the murders were only investigated properly when the Ripper began killing *ordinary* women. To date there has never been a drama made about an event which cast a dark shadow over the freedom of women to go about our usual business during Sutcliffe's reign of terror. I hope someone like you will make a similar drama, but instead of focusing on Sutcliffe (as all previous dramas have) it will be his victims who we identify with. And, in so doing, are able to honour them and grieve for them. I send condolences to all of the families of the Suffolk women who were murdered. They are very courageous to have allowed this drama to be made.

  • Comment number 5.

    This comment was removed because the moderators found it broke the house rules. Explain.

  • Comment number 6.

    Superb filmmaking- intelligent, moving and compassionate.
    Dianne

  • Comment number 7.

    i think this is a very good, real representation of how difficult it is to cope and to get away from the grip of drugs. i was very taken by the programs reality. my overall impression of watching the first episode was this happened to real people, people who could and should get and have got support, yet in reality there is no real effective support out there. thats not to say there are no support agencies out there or they do little, but the problem is so complex and the agencies can only touch a small part of that. its very easy to suggest that those affected have to want to and have to break the cycle of, but i would suggest the grip of drug usage is a psychological demon as much as any and its understanding as well as its practical dealing of managing a drug addiction, especially if a person is of limited or humble means, doesnt give them a great leverage to overcome the problem. i thought it would be more helpful if the government really appreciated how difficult it is to tackle this problem. i dont feel the government are even an enth involved. such as surely they could make tougher effective laws, and definitely tougher prosecutions, for the beginning of the program being about the drug addiction, and not focusing on the dealers or how the money to fund the addiction is earned, is where the root problem lies. i have absolutely no experience of drug use BUT i have had problems in my life where i have wanted and needed support and where there is little or woefully lacking support. where i believed there would be care, understanding, acknowledgement, or provision of some kind, there was little. and this affected the rest of my capabilities to an ongoing negative cycle. this has to be true of the drug problem. once you are hooked into an addictive pattern, this is what needs to be stopped, along with the production and distribution of drugs. this will never happen, as like smoking/cigarettes, this brings in a lot of revenue to the country (albeit seemingly by the back door process) and drug use is a worldwide problem not just confined to the UK. not only that it is funded and abetted by the destructive dominance of mostly men fuelling and using the drug users habits and pattern of need in order for them to feed the habit. i am sure there are an absolute catalogue of people overwhelmed by and involved in drug usage addiction and distribution in the UK. i was very impressed by the portrayal of the mothers trying to help their daughters, as you would as a parent be as committed to supporting a son, or help anyone as best you could, if you knew they were affected by drug use but there is little insight (from the outside) into the problem and once you are caught up in it, its a whirlwind destructive force. you have a tract of society who are not involved in drug use who would not know how to deal with, or may deal with ineffectively, or not want to be part of any kind of support or to acknowledge drug use and then you have vast tracts of society that are gripped and affected by its negative force. the police merely have a job/role to do, as do GP's or nurses etc and thats why i believe the government should protect on a larger scale more than they do. my understanding is the support agencies are either privately funded or badly funded and possibly many people fall thro the cracks in the system for beating drug use by this neglect alone. i very much thought this was a good representation of losing generations of people and its affect of drug usage on millions of people. i look forward to watching the next part

  • Comment number 8.

    I am 42 years old, went to London at 18, but I was lucky had father, uncles, brothers looking out for me since the day I was born and I am glad they were there even though I didn't think that at the time. Many times I was asked to do what them girls were asked and I alway knew I did't have to because I could go home. Please may they be at rest. Sorry to their famlies. Everybody take care and know there is always someone at home, no matter how bad it is, there will be 1 person there.

  • Comment number 9.

    The programme high lights the lives of working girla and they are the victims of male domination fustration and anger. I Think however even though it a programme of women woirking as sex workers it users women in the victim role again. When will the media stop using women as a tool for entertaiment in this light. On a positive note the programme is very real and does show what it is like for a young girls, who are drugs and pressured ibto sex working by pimps. It does not glamourise it any way. X sex worker

  • Comment number 10.

    As a ex sex worker drug addict and coming face to face with steven wright myself in the 80s. i feel that my story as been told. A message to all the girls still out there you dont have to do it go get help their is loads out their. Iam now a thriver not a surviour waiting for my next fix.

  • Comment number 11.

    just watched the second prog. equally as riveting and realistic as the first and again, i agree with Martina, that those with families are more empowered than those with less support yet this portrayal showed these were women who were loved, wanted and cared for, the problem is obvioulsy a lot deeper than that of not being cared for, but this is part of the picture. programs like these are a legacy, we need to do more (other than drama presentations) to prepare and protect the following generations as well as put support in place for our current population, not only in the drugs sphere but in other areas which have spiralled out of control. im probably a dreamer but this would be so productive long term if we did. programmes like this open the public's eyes and raises awareness, to those who either are uninformed or who possibly could be in a position to make a difference.

  • Comment number 12.

    This is an outstanding drama documentary that ensures the women's story is told with respect and empathy. Despite relatively brief encounters with their lives and their families, their dignity as young women - faced with addiction, with violence, with violation and with their diminished self-esteem - is at the heart of the story. It challenges directly the dreadful myth that sex workers are less deserving of understanding, of support and of legal protection. If television is to have a role in public education then this is it ... many congratulations for the painful research, to fine production, direction and acting ... and sincere thanks to the families who agreed to relive their suffering in memory of their daughters. Whatever critiques you receive, the significance of this production is that it demonstrates a constant struggle to resist and to survive against the appalling reality of male violence against women.

  • Comment number 13.

    When I saw that this 3 part mini series was being made I thought to myself is this too soon after these awful crimes took place after all it is only 4 years. I rember watching all the news reports live on the television as each of these 5 girls went missing and found dead in the awful way. But after watching the first 2 parts of this drama I have to say the BBC has done a stand up job in telling this tragic story.

  • Comment number 14.

    A very good drama documentary. My only complaint that there was only one actor who actually had an accent of the area. These were local girls and therefore should have had local accents. If it had happened in Liverpool or Newcastle, the accents would have been correct.

  • Comment number 15.

    It was tragic when I listened to it on the news but the way it is portrayed telling the family story is just heart breaking. I have 2 boys and a girl. I hear stories about how innocence is taken through drugs and pray that we never have to go though what thousands of families do. I hope the 5 families get some sort of solace from knowing that now these girls are not just seen as prostitutes but victims. My heart goes out to them x

  • Comment number 16.

    Thank you BBC for a truely outstanding series. Like others I had my worries about the sensitivity of a programme like this. However I have really enjoyed the first two episodes and I hope it has made others feel like I do now that these were daughters, lovers, mothers, human beings. This was a shocking crime in my home town where these kinds of thing never happen.....and may they never happen again!

  • Comment number 17.

    Thank you for producing such a sensitive portrayal of the murder of these young girls and the agony that their families endured. I live in Ipswich and remember well the fear around at that time - and the relief felt when the profiles of the girls were identified. This programme has touched me deeply, I remember thinking that Anneli looked so hard on the CCTV footage on the train shown when she went missing, I now understand why, poor girl had been through so much in her young life. Annette & Paula too, heartbreaking stories of how easy life can change for any of us.

  • Comment number 18.

    This story had to be told. When these stories break in the news we are all so detached from them because it is happening somewhere else and to someone else and its does not seem real. This programme has humanisd these girls and shown that they did not want to be doing what they were but there was no help for them . We all need to be less judgemental and more understanding as it could quite easily be my daughter one day. Compelling viewing

  • Comment number 19.

    I would like to congratulate all those at the BBC for this program.
    If the authorities in Ipswich can go a long way to helping these girls, then if the same methods are used throughout the UK thers is no reason why thousands of other girls cannot be helped.

  • Comment number 20.

    This programme really did highlight the plight of these girls and what some of their poor families were going through. I think we sometimes fail to see that these girls are on the streets through sheer desperation as they are addicted to drugs, and need help not scorn.

    It was a really poignant moment for me when one of the girls told her mother that she had a place in rehab, but not for another six months, if only that place had been available to her straight away.

    Although it must still be hard for all the bereaved familes of these girls, maybe they will find some comfort hearing of the other girls who, with help, have now been able to beat their addictions and also that there are now hardly any women 'on the streets' in Ipswich.

    This programme has really moved me and was compelling viewing.




  • Comment number 21.

    I thought it was a very powerful story.it was very well done,the hurt and pain the hope so many feelings,that these girls and there familys go though,and the hurt and pain it cause a mother.i know this as i am a mother to a wonderful daughter that has been addicted since she was 16 and she is now 28.i have felt so many of the feelings the mothers were feeling,i am always prepered for that knock on my door,though i hope it never happens.i live in norwich and we had a number of girls go missing in 1992 i belive no one has ever been found guilty of these girls murders.iagain i belive there were five,two whom have not been found but presumed dead,maybe you could do the same for them and there familys.i can not help but wonder,was it steve wright..........

  • Comment number 22.

    Absolutely stunning drama and an excellent opportunity to stand in someone else's shoes for a brief moment - the victims, the families, the police, the drug counsellors, all were portrayed with great humanity and dignity. Many 'notorious' murders have sparked an almost celebrity style interest in the murderer yet in this case he appears to have had very little coverage and rightly so. This drama concentrates on the victims and seeks to highlight the social problems which put them in such danger through the medium of compelling drama and I hope that it helps to change some of the judgemental media coverage prevalent in this country and provide some vindication and peace to the families and police.

  • Comment number 23.

    This comment was removed because the moderators found it broke the house rules. Explain.

  • Comment number 24.

    I commend the BBC wholeheartedly for this moving and realistic programme. As someone who has worked in a drug and alcohol service and then a service for survivors of abuse I am well aware of some of the issues that lead young people into prostitution and the major barriers that they face in trying to get out of it. However this programme very movingly portrayed how young people from loving and supportive families can take a wrong turn in life through a variety of circumstances. I hope that this programme will open the eyes of those people who judge and vilify others without knowing the full circumstances. It is the most moving drama I have ever seen and the most true to life, particularly the portrayal of the drug project. I hope that the model used in Ipswich can be used elsewhere.

    Congratulations to the BBC and the families for highlighting this issue.

  • Comment number 25.

    Congratulations to the BBC for this intelligent drama that portrays the young women and their lives in such a sensitive way. I live in Ipswich, born and raised, and every location shown in the drama is woven into my own life. I frequently pass all the locations where the girls were found, and every time I pass by, I think of the girls and what they went through. The memories may fade, but as a local, the murder of these 5 girls is something that I will never forget.

  • Comment number 26.

    Truly moving thank you, a fitting memorial to the women that died in this brutal, lonely way. As others have said, perhaps this will stimulate some political parties to re think the draconian, prohibition era 'war on drugs' that doesn't work. Well done for rendering the perpetrator as a shadowy menace rather than the focus for this work, the right perspective to take.

  • Comment number 27.

    This is an important film. As a support worker I have some experience of the realities of drug taking and prostitution. I had a training day with the excellent organization SWAN go out in the streets offering hot drinks and support, understanding that drug use is the main reason behind prostitution. Apparently the police, where I live in Northampton use a ,'forward thinking,' way of dealing with prostitution in that they do not arrest the workers as they would only have to do another trick to pay the resulting fine. Isn't it a shame that in the circumstances this should be seen as forward thinking. Awareness of how anyone could fall into the trap these women did needs raising if we are going to tackle the issues they faced. This film did well to portray these girls as individuals with loving families who will be missed. I hope that this will increase public sympathy to what people in this situation are going through.

  • Comment number 28.

    This was a thoughtful, compassionate, wonderfully acted and inspiring piece of drama, brought to life by the counterpointing of the harrowing family scenes, accurate procedural elements of the police work and the ever present media outputs. I particularly appreciated the fact that the screenplay did not stereotype the effect in human terms of the murders and the seemingly relentless pace of discovery of the bodies of the girls on any of the participants. The families, the police, the ICENI staff, the general public; all were affected deeply in differing ways - absolute determination to find and successfully prosecute the killer, fear, frustration, anger and despair. If this makes one point - it is that no-one should ever be written off and that everyone, everywhere is a daughter or son, entitled to be loved, if not by family then by a friend.

  • Comment number 29.

    It would be good if this program could trigger a new way of perceiving drug addicts. The five girls were protrayed as human beings we can identify with - not some weak underdogs who are a strain on society. I think how we treat drug addicts is totally inadequate. First of all there often seems to be a sort of arrogance in thinking that these people are not afflicted by an illness but are loosers without any willpower who brought their misery on themselves. We have overcome this attitude for alcoholics, it is overdue to treat drug addicts with the same compassion.

    Secondly, why is it such a hot potatoe - the last tabu you could say - to legalise and control the drug distribution? Why do we accept that the drug barons will always win? Everybody knows by now that the methods used worldwide to fight the drug trade and the resulting problems do not work. Why not at least start to think and discuss other possibilities? It was just a very short scene in the series that related to this issue: The 'boss' of Iceni said they would be 'hung and quartered' if they made any suggestion in that line publicly.

    If the state were to take over the distribution of drugs in a controlled way involving GPs (or other medical personell) and pharmacies, the trade by the criminal gangs could be dried out, the related criminal activity would not incur, and there could be taxes gained, as there are on alcohol and tobacco. Why not even consider it? Dry out the market and in the long run the problem could be dealt with successfully.

  • Comment number 30.

    i think this was written beautifully and showed fair sides to everyones story these poor women were killed by a sick perverted animal! i hope now they can rest in peace and know they were loved by there familys!
    but what i would love to know is if any over the girls that vowed to give up smack and the streets! i wonder if they actually did and if they have done fair bloody play to them!! x x x x x

  • Comment number 31.

    An exceptional piece of film making; the best drama, in my opinion, in years. Such a sad and a desperate story, told in such a humane and sensitive way.

  • Comment number 32.

    a touching sad true story of five daughters i cried my eyes out. well done for not focusing on that man when so many other media seem to want to portray his type as monsters

  • Comment number 33.

    Fantastic production. Great writing and superb acting.

  • Comment number 34.

    An excellent drama. I was living in Ipswich at the time and remember the shock of the media circus which descended. One thing I particularly remember was the positive choice made by the local paper who set up a "Somebody's daughter" campaign and charity with the local council. It would have been easy to take a simplistic reactive view to the murders and complain about prostitution but the local response was very much about treating these young women as people, somebody's daughter, rather than demonising them. Well done to everyone involved in this project.

  • Comment number 35.

    not alot I can say that hasn't already been said.

    beautifully made, wonderfully acted, understated, not sensationalised completely gripping piece of drama. all the more wonderful as it was based on a recent true story that is still so vivid in our minds. the programme drew me in and got me so involved that I felt the terror of the people living in Ipswich. I cried with the mothers and families and felt their dispair.

    a great piece of programme making. thank you BBC


    Programmes like this justify the license fee.

  • Comment number 36.

    This comment was removed because the moderators found it broke the house rules. Explain.

  • Comment number 37.

    Thank you for something which was portryed as per the victim and their familys way but which was done in a careing and sensitive way. As someone else has said at the time of these murders I really didn't pay much attention to the news. This drama/doc really made me think about the girls and the circumstances they were in. From listing to how they got hooked on drugs in the first place you can see how it was on a short distance to how they ended up on the streets. I think the actors and everyone involved did justice in telling the the girls and their families stories.As like others (and being a Mum of two girls) I cried with their mothers and felt their despair.

    Thank you BBC for a wonderful insight to another world and doing it so well.

  • Comment number 38.

    Thank you so much for this really beautifully made programme.i was touched in so many way.i hate it when people says bad things about prostitutes because they are human beings and they have feeling just like everyone else.it is important that people out there that is on drugs there is support there for them.my heart bleeds for the families.rest in pease girls.

  • Comment number 39.

    I would like to thank all of the families, Susan Hogg, all the actors and actresses, and everyone else who was envolved in this production.
    Not a single day goes by without me thinking of those girls and their families, but for the grace of God this could happen to anyone.
    "Nena" (not her real name) is doing well, after the abuse that led her to the streets of Ipswich she is now off all hard drugs and alcohol, and is now at college.
    In my humble opinion this drama could not have been done better, I know those five Women would have been very proud of what you have done.
    Rest in peace Tania, Gemma, Anneli, Paula and Annette.

















  • Comment number 40.

    Brilliant TV drama. To focus on the mother/daughter relationship was a stroke of genius as it gave the viewer some idea of the despair a mother must feel upon realising that a beloved daughter is slipping into the dark and apparently dangerous world of drugs and prostitution.
    I thought the sympathetic portrayal of the girls was very moving and cast aside any preconceived ideas about women plying their trade on the streets.
    Finally, and this is often my pet hate, an excellent music score. Subdued but with just enough menace whenever the killer's car came slowly into view.

  • Comment number 41.

    A world most people have no clue about well portrayed.The only reason my daughter avoided the streets was because she and her partner received a benefits package because of their mental ill health plus their families financial support.
    The dealer was also well portrayed.My daughters was an ex care worker from Sheffield with shaved head;pitbull terrier and carried a machette under his jacket.Not forgetting the Pakistanis from Bradford who wanted her to blow herself up in London in exchange for Heroin.
    My daughter has been clean for over six years all be it we are her carers and she no no longer lives anywhere near Sheffield.









  • Comment number 42.

    Have just finished watching the programme and was very moved by it. I volunteer for an charity that supports vulnerable women in making more positive choices about their lives and have to commend the BBC for commissioning this programme and also the programme makers for this accurate and sensitive portrayal of a terrible tragedy. Drugs are an evil curse on our society and it is scandalous that drugs projects have to struggle for funding in order to try and help all those who have the misfortune to become addicted. Hopefully, this programme will have highlighted that people who use drugs are also human and need help to see that they do have alternatives and they are worthy of those alternatives. Well done BBC and programme makers. More please.

  • Comment number 43.

    Thank you so much for all your heart felt comments, both on the drama itself and on the issues we hope to raise. It means such a lot to the programme makers and the contributors to know how affected you have been by this story. The words that you use again and again are "humanity" and "dignity". Your collective empathy and sympathy are a fitting memorial to the lives and tragic loss of Tania, Gemma, Anneli, Paula and Annette.
    As Fairlinda wrote, "to honour them and grieve for them".
    Thank you.
    Susan

  • Comment number 44.

    can anyone remember what that series was called on bbc last year? it was about a little lass being killed n they had 2 work out who killed her? it was between her babysitter and her brother ect. it was on them drama things that are on every night 4 a week

 

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