A prisoner in her own home, a captive in her own body. Assaulted and trapped with no one to hear her cries for help This is the terrifying reality Alaina finds herself in when she moves in to the house her mother died in. At first she thinks it's the loss of her mother that is haunting her, but she is soon shown it is something far more malicious and unrelenting. The spirit taunts her as it invades her body, mind, and soul, completely trapping her. Alaina has to fight for answers on what really happened to her mother if she has any hopes of survival. She must find a way to endure this monster who lives and breathes to rob her of her sanity as it demands a savage hold on her.
Written by Kelsey Zukowski. Was it only me who found the acting quite good, the storying interesting and suspenseful, the central idea and the story fresh enough to be truly enjoyable? Is this a film that is well worth watching - as I believe, or like "sandpaper on your skin" as that reviewer does. Was this a horror film only I could love? I am easily amused - reader beware. So I sought other opinions. I'm pleased to report that every outside review I could find not just those listed here agrees with me.
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- Roman Walls of Lugo.
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External Reviews. Metacritic Reviews. Photo Gallery. Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Meanwhile, a year-old borstal escapee is sent to Stone Park to await trial. Doctor Mayes is incensed by the girl's treatment by the system, which he feels has failed her totally. He tries to help her, but her distrusted of authority figures threatens to hinder his attempts The drugs unit of Stone Park is one of Faye's main concerns, thinking that there must be a better way of treating drug addicts than putting them in prison and doping them up on legal drug substitutes.
Dr Mayes introduces Faye to a friend of his, Dr Ormonde who has tried to deal with drug addiction by using group therapy, dealing with the psychological side of the problem. Concerns amongst the prison staff are raised about the scheme because to make the group idea work the addicts must be kept off all drugs. Despite this Faye allows Dr Mayes to set a group up.
Roman Walls of Lugo - UNESCO World Heritage Centre
Things go reasonably well. However, a fly in the ointment in the shape of hardcore addict Magda soon starts to cause trouble Tony Parker. Marilyn Hunter has been in mental hospitals since being convicted of murdering two babies left in her care 12 years previous. Now having been given a clean bill of health she has been transferred to Stone Park. Faye manages to persuade the authorities to allow her to the transfer her without a guard.
However, her decision to stop for tea on the way back to Stone Park with Marilyn could cost Faye her job Meanwhile, prisoner Joan Harrison is due to be moved to a semi-open prison within days.
A World of Walls
However she doesn't want to leave Stone Park. In particular she doesn't want to leave Martha Parrish behind Rosemary Anne Sisson. After attending a conference as a representative of Stone Park Charles Radley receives a summons to court over a motoring incident he was involved in.
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He decides against telling Faye about the incident. Then the papers get hold of the story Meanwhile, Claire Staines, a usually passive if distant prisoner begins to show signs of descent for no apparently good reason. Shirley, a prisoner with mental problems who has passed through institutions run by Faye before is due for release from Stone Park. However, with the medical world having washed their hands of Shirley as an incurable and disruptive case Faye begins to worry about what will become of Shirley once she's on the outside.
Faye resolves to help Shirley and make sure that she doesn't end up in prison again. Bill Bain. Peter J. Governor Boswell has to put up with George, an old friend and ex-magistrate, who has peculiar ideas regarding the adaptability of women in prison. The sentencing of a baby-snatcher creates tension between the prison inmates and the staff. Peter Wildeblood. A problem arises for Governor Boswell when a prisoner begins making paperweights. The staff of Stone Park Prison disapprove of the sentencing of a prisoner who poisoned her dying father.
An old enemy awaits a prisoner who leaves solitary confinement. An elderly prisoner causes problems in the remand wing. A child-murderer faces a very cold reception from both the inmates and the guards of Stone Park prison. A woman sentenced for child neglect perplexes all when she continues to disown the child. The two new prison officers who join the staff seem to display very different attitudes about their jobs. The Governor and her staff must find a way to deal with a constant troublemaker. The death of a prisoner leads inmate Kane to organize a protest about the COD verdict.
These groups are "invisible" under the new spatial order created by the construction of the wall and have found themselves imprisoned in their homes, without the ability to travel to the West Bank for work or family visits. Many men in East Jerusalem refer to the "imprisonment" of their wives for fear that they may be arrested and forced to return to the West Bank. Previously, the space's openness allowed travel to the West Bank for visits to family or for work. Under the current Israeli policy, barriers to family [re]unification are in place and the movement of Palestinian residents is restricted to within the urban space, even for those with family connections in the city.
Movement restrictions also cause changes in cultural practices such as marriages and funerals. Many residents report the need for changes in traditional wedding ceremonies, in which the groom's family comes to celebrate at the bride's house before the bride moves to live with the groom. In many cases, if a male resident of the West Bank marries a resident of Jerusalem, he will be denied entry into Jerusalem and the entire ceremony will be transferred to his home.
In these cases the wall, functioning as a border that regulates the flow of cultural and social affairs in and out of the city, affects the character of social space and creates a deeply negative effect on the normative life of Palestinian residents. Since the construction of the wall, the frequency of social gatherings between residents of East Jerusalem and social relations in the West Bank has diminished considerably due to the high costs and immense amounts of time required for travel.
Many residents in Ash-Shayyah who used to visit relatives living within walking distance in the nearby towns, now need more than an hour's journey by car. Thus, the Jerusalem residents on the eastern side of the wall are forced to accompany their children via special crossings for pedestrians on their way to school. The wall also disrupts mourning and burial ceremonies, particularly in cases where residents living within the wall's perimeters want to arrange burial ceremonies for family members who pass away beyond the wall but need to be buried in Jerusalem.
In many cases, members of the family from the West Bank are not allowed entry into the city, and the deceased has to be carried by family members without assistance through the crossing points. In light of these facts, it is apparent that the wall has a deep systemic impact on those living in and around it in East Jerusalem, particularly on the everyday life level, disrupting the functioning of the people and institutions which characterizes a normative modern urban lifestyle.
In the words of a Jerusalem resident interviewed for this study:. Look, there are things that you can control and things that you cannot control. People want to live a normal life and enjoy it - this is natural and normal. All of this wall and checkpoints does not depend on my will.
If you encounter a soldier at a checkpoint in the morning, it can affect your entire day - it is not under your control. I, personally, can live as I see fit, but things do not depend on you. What interests you is to get up in the morning and return in the evening happy without something happening to you during the day. I have worked here 20 years, and I have given everything I can give. I'm looking for normal life. The wall has damaged my aspiration to live a normal life. Abed, July13, As we have shown, the construction of the wall fuels a spatial reality of separation, which has contributed to a sense of alienation and "otherness" for Palestinians living in the vicinity of the wall.
But any deconstruction of this situation must also take into account the broader context of political and diplomatic moves taking place in Israel and the Palestinian Authority PA. An examination of the past decade, since the second intifada in , points to a partial urbanization of the West Bank and the stabilization of a social order in the PA, along with the growing centrality of Muslim holy places among the Palestinian public and in the political discourse. The first process is largely the result of improvements in enforcement of public order in Area A; American pressure which produces an easing of the occupation regime in the West Bank in Areas B and C ; the flow of global capital to the PA and the civilian economy, and the policies and statements of Palestinian Prime Minister Salam Fayyad.
The second process points to a radicalization of the status of the holy sites in Jerusalem in the public and political discourse on both the Arab and Jewish sides. These sites, first and foremost al-Aqsa Mosque and the Western Wall, are part of the symbolic cultural landscape that represents the core of cultural identity of the two peoples and the beating heart of the conflict. These historical-political processes have a central meaning in the daily life of Palestinian residents of Jerusalem.
In recent years, many of them have begun to go to other Palestinian cities and towns, particularly Ramallah, Abu-Dis and al-Ezariyya for leisure and recreation, shopping and social visits. Palestinian residents have reported a sense of relief, release and comfort associated with the movement in the territories beyond the wall, in contrast to the days of the second intifada when the West Bank was littered with checkpoints and saturated with the extreme violent acts of the Israeli occupation. However, one should not ignore the privileges of East Jerusalem residents compared to residents of the West Bank in terms of freedom of movement in and out of Israel and in terms of their economic possibilities.
These privileges are granted to them as a result of their Israeli residency status, which allows them to participate in the labor market and welfare and health systems in Israel. This different civil status of the residents of East Jerusalem and the benefits associated with it contribute to a sense of social detachment and deepens the social otherness and complexity of the relations between them and the Palestinian West Bank population and government. The spatial realities of these processes have placed the Palestinian residents of Jerusalem within a complex geography which creates ambivalence both in functioning and identity.
This geography causes them to assume an intermediate position that reflects their hybrid status. On the one hand, they feel a moral, religious and national obligation to stay near their holy places and protect their national cultural assets in the city despite the difficulties posed by the Israeli establishment's policy of discrimination and dislocation. On the other hand, to the east of the wall, a national and political space is slowly forming to which Palestinians living in the city demand the right to belong 13 and to operate freely - a claim denied them in the context of their living space.
Between these options stands the separation wall, which fences off and deepens the paradoxical situation that the Palestinian population experiences as a spatial object within a social geography of isolation and alienation. The authors wish to thank Dr. Enad Surchi of Al-Quds University for his help in the various stages of this research. All Rights Reserved. Articles, excerpts, and translations may not be reproduced in any form without written permission.
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Documents Arabic Supplements Hebrew Supplements. Login Register. In the Shadow of the Wall and.. By Tovi Fenster and Oren Shlomo. PIJ Vol. The Act of Bordering and Its Symbolic Implications in East Jerusalem During the last two decades, extensive academic discourse has arisen about the boundaries between and within states, which reflects changes in the academic approach to the concept of border. Everyday Life and the Wall The impact of the wall is felt in many aspects of the daily life of those who live near it, and emphasizes the negative role of those entities and operations nominally responsible for creating a sense of ontological security for the residents.
The Fragmentation of Palestinian Communities Non-residents and holders of temporary residence permits are another group that is deeply affected by the presence of the wall.