I said specifically, "Don't feel the need to come and talk to me just because my best mate's gone". Sam was raging as he watched his housemates talk about him from his secret hideaway. Sam then went on a war-path to go and find Sophie, who also hadn't been too nice about him following his depature from the house. I did not say to you that we don't connect. I've never said a bad word about you.
I know you're lovely, everyone else in here thinks you're lovely. Refusing to let it go, Dexter said: Sophie didn't hold back as she bitched about Sam to her fellow housemates. Meanwhile, Charlie and Hazel sorted out their feelings after admitting they were doubting their friendship.
She's very, very intelligent and you can't blame someone for being intelligent. The bubbly blonde later vented: She should say something to her. It's two-faced, that's the thing with Charlie - she doesn't say what she thinks.
Do You See What I See?
Gina stuck up for Sam as Dexter continued to bitch about him - unaware that the teen was watching his every move. Charlie later told Big Brother: She's trusting me to tell me how she feels about things, but it's confusing me. I don't know if she's just opening up because she knows the public want to see that. I've got all these plans with someone I adore but I'm questioning a lot of her behaviour.
Speaking to Sophie, Hazel said: It's not about wanting to change my game. I confided in her when I said I felt upset about the letters.
Elsewhere, Hazel opened up about her feelings to house BFF Charlie, admitting she was 'dying inside'. But the pair eventually resolved their differences, with Charlie conceding that she made the situation bigger in her head than it needed to be. Taking Hazel into the treehouse, she said: With the opening up thing, I'm not going to lie, I questioned it. I said I was a little bit disappointed because I was really hurt by the letter. That's why I feel like I've been distant from you.
I should have just said it then and there, but now I've said it, it's fine. Charlie apologised to Hazel for having doubts about their friendship, and admitted she was looking forward to them being outside the house. Friday, Jan 18th 5-Day Forecast. Dexter causes havoc in the Big Brother house after he is transformed into an evil 'magician' Share or comment on this article: Dexter causes havoc after he is transformed into a 'magician' Most watched News videos Kate Middleton arrives at Royal Opera House in purple dress CCTV shows moment Kenyan attacker blows himself up Military couple's emotional surprise reunion caught on camera Jillian Michaels addresses Al Roker over keto diet fight Dismay for PM as she loses Brexit deal vote in Commons showdown Off-duty British soldier helped save victims of Nairobi terror attack Michael Gove accuses Vince Cable behaving like Vicky Pollard Shootout ends with suspect killed after he ambushed police El Chapo's wife Emma Coronel Aispuro leaves court E'Dena Hines' mom wipes away tear before impact statement Nine men in Hackney launch unprovoked homophobic acid attack Cat comforts his friend who previously suffered from anxiety.
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He said eminent psychiatrists had agreed that Miles was not schizophrenic and therefore did not have a defence of diminished responsibility.
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The teenager, wearing a white shirt and black tie, stared straight ahead during the hearing and showed no emotion as the sentence was passed. Speaking of the impact on Elizabeth's family, Judge Critchlow said: Their lives have been changed forever, it's difficult to find the right words to describe the enormity of what you did to an innocent girl of and-a-half.
Lewis Power QC, defending Miles, described the murder as a "chilling, blood-curdling and sustained" killing inspired by the TV series Dexter. The evidence points to the defendant trying to emulate the actions of the character Dexter who he idolised. He said that the "phenomenon" of Ed was not "fully understood" by psychiatrists but they agreed that the defendant was not psychotic.
"Dexter" Do You See What I See? (TV Episode ) - IMDb
Philip Bennetts QC, prosecuting, told the court that Miles met his victim as they both studied politics at Oxted School sixth form college where he was also studying psychology. He explained that the defendant's parents, Emma and David Miles, referred him to his GP and mental health services after he began to self-harm in April Miles went on to tell a psychotherapist that he was hearing a voice called Ed but this was diagnosed as being the result of anxiety and of him experiencing traits of the autistic spectrum.
After missing an extended period of school and undergoing support for his condition he was judged by October as having made good progress and was discharged by the mental health services. In the same month, Elizabeth sent an email to a friend in which she described Miles as her boyfriend. But Mr Bennetts said that Miles began to tell Elizabeth that he felt he had a "lot of similarities in personality" to Dexter and a DVD box set was later found in his bedroom after the murder.
Mr Bennetts said that friends of Elizabeth asked her why she bothered with him and the difficulties he presented because of his autism, to which she replied: A previous girlfriend of the defendant told police that Miles had described how he was going to kill someone and that on one occasion he strangled her for a matter of seconds.
I said I couldn't breathe and he was laughing and he said that was the point. He also told her: Mr Bennetts said that on the day of her death, Miles invited Elizabeth to his family's flat, which is above a shop on Oxted's high street, and they left school together at 2. When they arrived at home, he then attacked her, stabbing her in the head and back before sawing off her limbs.
He used a number of knives and tools including a saw belonging to his brother and father, Mr Bennetts said. He said that Miles' older sister Sophie returned home from university at 3. He then told her he had killed Elizabeth with "multiple stab wounds" to the back and neck and took her to his bedroom where his sister then asked to leave the room. After their parents arrived, the police were then called and Elizabeth's dismembered body was found under his bedroom desk with the limbs found wrapped in clingfilm in bin bags under his bed.
Blood-stained clothes were found in a bag in the kitchen and cleaning materials had been taken to his bedroom.
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A partly-burned note was also found listing some of the tools used by the defendant in the killing. Her injuries included stab wounds to the head and chest as well as defence wounds to her wrists and right index finger. In a victim impact statement read to the court, Elizabeth's mother Alison described how the family had found her death "difficult to accept" and how she was now placing "flowers on her grave when I should be putting them in her hair".
Elizabeth was mature beyond her years and was at the stage of her life that she was becoming comfortable with whom she was; we were so proud of her. We moved house so that the girls had the room to have friends round, the house was supposed to be full of teenagers entertaining instead we have an empty room upstairs which no-one wants to enter. We feel that we have to keep going for our youngest daughter as she needs some normality. She is such a lovely outgoing person with so many friends; we have to keep positive for her.
Our weekend outings are now trips to the cemetery. I place flowers on her grave when I should be putting them in her hair. We have no further milestones to look forward to, no A-level results, driving lessons and university applications. Our sadness will last forever. Jim Cunningham The leading engineer in Spain's search for a two-year-old boy trapped in a deep, narrow borehole says rescuers are rushing to finish in days massive digging work that usually takes months.