Unforgotten (2015–…): Season 2, Episode 5 - Episode #2.5 - full transcript

Cassie turns her attention to investigating the goings-on at the Brentford house and the theory that one or more of the suspects may have been abused at the gatherings that took place there.

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♪ All we do is hide away

♪ All we do is, all we do is hide away

♪ All we do is lie and wait

♪ All we do is,
all we do is lie and wait

♪ I've been upside down

♪ I don't wanna be the right way 'round

♪ Can't find paradise on the ground ♪

I did always keep stuff.

Silly bits of receipts and things.

There'll be something
that proves I was there, abroad.

All right, well...

I'll start this side.

- Bye, Daddy. I love you.
- Bye, sweetheart, I love you.

- And remember, don't be late.
- I won't.

- You didn't call me back.
- Someone stole my phone.

When's our money coming?

I can have it for you by Wednesday.

I just want to be sure
you're making the right choices.

- I'm making the right choices?
- Because like I said last week,

I'm not the kind of man who forgets
when someone screws him over.

It's very Liam Neeson.

3:00, Wednesday, in the cafe. Be there.

Okay, thank you.

She was in a B&B in Havering,

the landlady found her when she didn't
come down for breakfast.

- Found her?
- Unconscious.

They're taking her into St Agatha's now.

- Is she gonna be okay?
- I have no idea.

- Love, I'm sorry.
- You see, you asked me

to take the wall down, Tony,
but that's what's behind it.

What I did to her. What I do to every
single relationship I've ever had.

Try to fuck it up.

Oh, you're overreacting.

'Cause I'm pissed off
you stayed married to a child abuser.

Sorry, but I wanna go home now.

Oh, what, to that depressing little
flat and your pretend friends?

Oh, God, Jason, I'm sorry.

Come on.

What is this?

We've always been there for each other.

And I always thought
that was 'cause I needed you.

Please, love, don't...

Jason. Jason, please.

Please, love.

Please, don't leave me on my own.

I think being on your own
is just what you need.

Time to think about who you are.

So, first, we need to
identify the house,

and if we can do that,
then we'll try and find

the owner at the relevant time.

- Which was when?
- Erm...

Our witness says the gatherings took
place between 1981 and 1983.

- And this is Ellen Price...
- Mmm-hmm.

...who was at a reform school
when she says this happened?

And is a very successful
marketing executive now.

And do we have any reason to believe
that any of your suspects

could have ever found themselves
at this address?

Well, that's our primary focus now.

Were they in London at that time?

Were they vulnerable, in care?

- All of that sort of stuff.
- Okay.

With Marion Kelsey being our priority

after Sinead Quinn's statement,

And clearly if what
Ms Price is saying is true,

then we're looking
at a whole separate investigation.

Possible multiple sexual assaults
on children.

- Multiple suspects.
- Maybe. Yes.

Well, I know you'll be aware of how
carefully we need to tread here, Cass.

Notwithstanding the mistakes
that we have made in the past,

there are also some very
unreliable witnesses out there.

Very aware of that, sir,

and we'll tread very carefully indeed.

So, 'cause a few unfortunate people
made some stuff up,

suddenly it's all made up, again,

like it has been for the last 50 years.

Yeah, I know. It's rubbish, isn't it?


I'm sorry if I got arsey the other day.

I'm sorry if I got arsey, too.

I think...

My girls,

I just get very emotional about it all.

No, yeah. I get it.


So where are we with Maudsley?

We still need to know if Colin Osborne
could have ever got out.

Yeah, yeah, no, I'll chase up.
And the airline manifests.

Oh, okay. And then I want
Marion, Sara and Colin in,

all three of 'em together.

What are we saying,
a voluntary interview?

Hmm. And we're gonna need photos of them

when they were teenagers,
I wanna show them to Ellen Price.

Oh, we can't use a photo ID
from Price evidentially.

No, I'm not worried about evidence,
I wanna know I'm not going mad.

You don't wanna concentrate
on just Marion Kelsey for now?

No, I don't think so, because maybe
they were all at one of these parties.

- They all knew each other, you mean?
- Why not?

And maybe all three
were involved in his murder,

so I want it coordinated.

I want them all in the front office
at the same time.

So, Maria Gonzalez.

We placed her with Klein Egerton
on the 13th of March, 1990.

13th, that's interesting.

And she left on the 17th, it says here.

Right. Erm, was this her
home address at that time, here?

- Yeah.
- It's been really helpful.

Would you mind if I took a copy of this?

You can have it, love.
She hasn't been back in 26 years,

so I don't think we'll be getting
any return business.

Sorry, what's this here?

Oh, that's just her reference,
her previous employer.

- David Walker?
- Yeah.

I went online at Companies House
and looked at his accounts,

Gonzalez worked for Walker for 18 months

before she temped at Klein Egerton's.

- As what?
- A dancer.

And she'd only been at Klein's two days
before she made the rape allegation.

Okay, so we have photos of Osborne
with Walker in February,

and then a few weeks later,

a woman who clearly knows
Walker very well,

gets a temp job at Klein's,

and within two days, she accuses

Colin Osborne, a gay man,
of raping her.

So even in 1990, a woman makes
a very public accusation of rape,

you'd reasonably assume
the police would be called.

- Yeah, yeah, yeah.
- The man would be interviewed,

at the very least, his reputation
is seriously damaged,

at the worst, he goes to trial.

- Except, this is banking...
- Yeah.

- And it's all handled internally.
- Yeah.

But if you took that anomaly
out of the equation,

you'd have to assume

that someone wanted Colin Osborne
out the picture, wouldn't you?

And that someone was David Walker.

Hi, Mr Osborne?

DC Fran Lingley,
can I have a quick word?

Hello, young man, DS Murray Boulting,
is your mum or dad in, please?

Hello, there, DC Jake Collier,

have you got five minutes please,
Mrs Kelsey?

This is it.

It's here.

Yeah. It's that one, over there.

- How sure?
- Hundred percent.

It's the number.

There was a joke going around,
around that time.

A 99's like a 69,
except you shove a flake up your...

Told me that gag
the first time we were there.



So how many times
did you come here?

- Three.
- Always with Walker?

He was always the one
that picked me up, yeah.

- From your school.
- Yeah.

So, what did your headmaster
say about that?

The gatherings were supposed
to be prayer evenings.

There was a bloke there that was
something to do with the local church.

We were supposed to be
reading the Bible,

talking about God.


it was never a problem, no.

And Walker would...
Would pick you up in his car?

In a taxi, he came straight from work.

And how would you get back
from the party?

Sorry, this is...

This is weird, I've, erm...

I've never talked about this
in 35 years.

Not to my husband, not to anyone.

- If you want to stop.
- No.

It's all right.
It's all right, it's fine.


he put me in a taxi, take me back.

- Right.
- And...

Another time, there was a woman
that drove us back.

- Was that a woman from the party?
- No, she just turned up outside.

She had a row with Walker
on the pavement there,

she was screaming at him,
I think she was his

- wife or girlfriend or something.
- Okay.

And how many other children were here?

There were never less than half a dozen.

- Age range?
- The youngest was about 12.

The oldest maybe


And how many adults?

About the same.

There was something for everyone.

If I showed you some photographs
of some other children

we think might have been here as well,

do you think you might be able
to recognise any of them?


I suppose it's worth a try. Yeah.


So sorry. I'll just...
I'll be two minutes.

Are you okay?

Yeah, I'm fine.

- Sunny.
- So the Maudsley say

they had a soft-locked door policy
in the 1990s,

meaning that it was hard, but not
impossible for a patient to walk out.

But can they confirm Osborne was there?

Yeah. Yeah. Yeah.
For the exact dates he stipulated,

and there's no record of him
absconding any time.

But they can't rule it out?

If he was in and out
within a few hours, then, no.


And then Sara Alazi,

we have found both her
outbound flight in March

and her inbound flight in December.

But what we can't do
is check every airline,

rail service, ferry service

for every day between
her departure and the 8th of May

to see if she returned here
at any point.

No, okay, thanks. Listen, right now,

I need you to pull Tessa Nixon in again.

My witness here might be able to
place her at this house in Brentford.

- Wow.
- Yeah, I know. Thanks.


Hello, can I help?

Hi there, DCI Cassie Stuart,

- Bishop Street Station.
- Okay.

You don't happen to know
who lives here, do you?

Oh, yeah, that's Pete and Katie.

Right, looks like they've got kids?

One, Rosie, she's three now,
and then one on the way.

- They've been here long?
- Oh, about five or six years.

You don't happen to know who lived
here before them, do you?

Before them was Ken,
he was here donkey's years.

- You remember his surname?
- Er, no.

But he worked for the council, I think,
some sort of social services.

And when you say donkey's years,
roughly how long did he live here?

Well, before me,
and I've been here since '79.


- Brilliant.
- Okay.

Thanks for your help.

Oh... Sorry, just one more thing.

You don't have any idea
where he moved to, do you?

Oh, yeah.
About half a mile down that road.

To the cemetery. He's dead, love.

Thank you.

She is out of line doing this.

You could have rung me,
I'd have come up.

Come on, let's not make this
any harder than it needs to be, Tess.

Detective Inspector Nixon.

Sorry, Marion,
can you bear with for two minutes?

- Bit short on interview rooms.
- Yeah, sure.

Do you wanna take a seat?
Grab you a tea or a coffee?

Yeah, I'll have a tea.
Milk, no sugar, please.

No worries.

So, as I said earlier, Colin,
you're obviously not being arrested,

but you will be questioned
under caution.

So would you like a solicitor present?

No. I'll be fine, thank you.

Okay. Just grab a seat.
I'll be right back.

Do you recognise this girl?

No, sorry.

No problem.

What about this one?

Show me the next one.

Show me the middle one again.

It was 35 years ago and I was drunk.

But this girl...

I'm pretty certain she was at the party.

I'm pretty certain I recognise her.

Have any of them spoken to each other?

- No.
- Looked at each other?

- Nothing.
- Which is weird.


Well, you nod at people
in a situation like this, don't you?

You talk about the weather,

shit coffee...

Don't you?


Okay, you do Tessa,

I'll do Marion.

I gave evidence against her.
Why would she not try and drop me in it?

Hmm. So you think
that's why Sinead Quinn

said this stuff about you and Walker.


So how do you think
she knew who he was?

Because maybe it was her who
identified him as a possible target.

- Her who wrote that address down.
- Of your parents' house?

She was my girlfriend at that time,

we did stay there on several occasions
when my parents were away.

But whichever of you it was,
gave him your parents' address

on the 7th of May, that's the day
before he disappeared,

it suggests you were staying there,
in North London.

Yeah, I guess so.

Just a few miles from where

David Walker's body
was eventually found.

Okay. I want, if I may, Marion,

to ask you a couple of questions
about your childhood.

So, you were brought up by your parents?

- Yes.
- Mmm-hmm.

- And you lived with them till what age?
- Sixteen.

Did you have any problems
with the police?

Other than the one
that you asked me about, no.

You've never spent any time
in any youth detention facilities?


- No periods in care.
- No.

- You ever run away from home?
- No.

And your mother would corroborate this,
would she?


Does the address 99 Shanklin Avenue

- in Brentford mean anything to you?
- No.

This is it.

I've never seen it before.

You've never been to any parties there?

A party? Jesus, I don't know. When?

At some point between 1981 and 1983.

Okay, well,
I think that's fairly unlikely.

- And why's that?
- Well, firstly I was only 14 in 1983,

and my parents were not that relaxed
about that sort of thing.

But, more to the point, I don't think

they would have been that happy
about driving me to Brentford,

given that, between 1980 and 1985,
we lived in Ireland.

If he was doing this sort of stuff,

how on Earth would I have
known about it? Hmm?

He would have done everything he
could've to keep it from me. Obviously.

Except, wives often do suspect, Tessa,
you know that. You're a copper.

They have an instinct,

which they can ignore sometimes
for years, because...

Who would want to ever dig that up.

But then one day,
I guess it just gets too much.

And maybe you follow him

from work,

on one of those nights

when he always said
that he had late meetings.

One of those nights when he came
home smelling of booze

and something else,
something that scared you.

And you saw where he went,

and then later,

a child coming out with him.


And you were disgusted, of course.

And you fought with him,

and you took that child back
to her residential home.

That's a nice theory,

but that is all it is, DS Khan.

You know that, I know that.

Except, we have a witness

who says she remembers
being driven home by a woman

in a blue convertible Golf
with red trim.

What car did you drive?


- I'm looking for Maria Gonzalez.
- Mum.

I'd imagine that was a very
traumatic event for you.


Doubly so, in that Mr Osborne
was never charged with anything.


If you don't mind me asking,
why didn't you call the police?

I didn't want to go through
the trauma of a rape trial.


A very difficult thing to go through.

Mrs Gonzalez, there's a couple of
things I'm still confused about.

Firstly, did you know
Mr Osborne was gay?


Secondly, what can you
tell me about David Walker?

Basically, she's now admitting

that Walker paid her five grand
to make it all up.

Bloody hell.

Apparently, Osborne was
a very heavy drinker at the time,

which Walker knew,

so Gonzalez plied him
with booze at this party,

took him to the toilets,
where he passed out.

Twenty minutes later,
she was found on a stairwell,

distressed and partially undressed.

- Was she meant to go to the police?
- Absolutely.

Her conscience wouldn't
let her go through with it.

Yeah, that and the 10 grand

Klein Egerton offered her
to keep schtum.

And did she know
why Walker asked her to do this?

She said all she knew
was that Walker had said,

"Osborne was a nosey little fucker
who'd asked him one question too many."

- Hi there.
- Jesus, Granddad.

Sorry, mate.

He's lost his wallet, I'm afraid,

and he wanted to walk home,
but Egham's a bit of a schlep,

- so we gave him a lift into town.
- Right.

Think he just needs a bit of a kip.

Is he okay? He's not in any trouble...

No, no, he's fine, but he did seem
a bit tearful on the way in, but...

Right, yeah.

He lost his wife a couple years ago

and he's been finding it hard.

Sorry to hear that.
I'll leave you to it, then.

Yes, thanks again.

Okay, I'm gonna start, if I may, Colin,

by going back to your departure
from Klein's?


Can you tell me why you didn't
mention the rape allegation

that was made against you
the last time we spoke?

Well, for obvious reasons.

It's something that you were ashamed of.

It's the worst thing I've ever done.

It sat with me, every day,

for almost 30 years. Er...

Even talking about it now,

it disgusts me.

And what is your recollection
of the event?

I had... I have no recollection
of the event,

- of any of the evening.
- Because you were too drunk?

I was going through a period of
having blackouts, losing whole days.

- You were drinking that heavily?
- Sadly, yes.

Did you know you were gay
at the time of the allegation?

No. Erm...

Well, I maybe knew instinctively,
but I certainly hadn't

admitted it to myself.

I'm guessing that it's going to,

er, shock you

to learn that we have evidence
to suggest

that Maria Gonzalez
made up the allegation.

That she was paid to make it up.

Paid by who?

- By David Walker.
- Oh, but why? Why?

Well, that's what we were hoping
you could tell us.

- I have no idea.
- Really?

Well... Well, erm...

Like I said, I have...


I don't even remember meeting him.


We find that hard to believe.

We've got photos of you with him,
your number's in his diary.

According to Maria Gonzalez,

you were asking him lots of questions

in the weeks before she did
what she did.

So what were you asking him?

I have no idea
what you're talking about.

Were you asking him questions
about his past?


Were you trying to discover
if this was the same David Walker

that attended parties in the early
1980s at a house in Brentford?

Parties? What parties?

Parties that we think that you
also attended, as a teenager.

No. No.

Where we think Walker might have
sexually assaulted you.

I was born and raised in Scotland.
The first time I came to London

was when I went to university
in 1985. I...

I was 19.

Are your parents still alive,

Yeah. Well, my dad, yeah.

And he would corroborate that, would he?

Of course he would corroborate.

Did you know a Marion Kelsey?
Maiden name, Marion Dunphy.

- No.
- Or Sara Alazi.

Again, that would have been her
maiden name, she's now Mahmoud.

No. I want to leave now.

Where have you been?

I've been interviewed
by the police again.

Is everything okay?

Yeah, fine. Did you need me?

Flo had ballet,
you were meant to pick her up.

God, I'm sorry.

No, it's fine,
Freya's mum brought her home.

But, listen,
I think we need to talk, love.

- Mr Mahmoud?
- Yes.

I'm so sorry to disturb you,
I got your address form the mosque.

I was wondering if I could talk to you
for a few moments about Sara?

- I'm sorry, I don't wanna talk about...
- Please, please.

I found these images
on my grandson's phone,

with jokes about Mrs Mahmoud,

and I believe that woman is my daughter.

- So, where were you brought up, Sara?
- Hayes.

- That with Mum and Dad?
- Yes.

And are your parents alive now?

No, they both died
in a car crash when I was 20.

Sara's mother died in a car accident
on Christmas Eve, 1980,

when Sara was just 12.

I'm very sorry to hear that.
But you had a happy childhood?

Yes. It was very happy.

Sara was completely
devastated by the loss of her mother,

they were very close.

Perfectly understandably,

her death made her very angry.

With the world, I guess.

And me, particularly.

- You enjoyed school?
- Yes.

She started to play truant at school,

to fight with her friends,

and was incredibly challenging at home,

refusing to abide by any rules.

You never got into
any kind of trouble?


She started to drink and smoke,
and, I think, even to take drugs.

- No trouble outside of school?
- No.

I lost count of the number of times
the police brought her home

to me,

in the middle of the night.

- And when did you leave school?
- When I was 16.

By 13, she pretty much stopped going
to school altogether,

and very often she'd stay out all night.

I tried to be tough,
I tried to be gentle.

I tried everything.

Until I had no idea what to do.

Why so young?
Why didn't you do A levels?

Just didn't.

And then, I...

I did something I'll regret
till the day I die.

You were clearly smart.

You should have done the sixth form,
gone on to university.

- What happened?
- Nothing.

And so I told her, if she couldn't
live in my house by my rules,

she had to leave.

When she was 13?

Of course, I never expected her

to actually do it, to leave,
but she did.

I don't believe you, Sara.

I think something

very bad happened to you
around this time.

- No.
- And I think it had something

to do with this house.

Do you recognise it?


This is 99 Shanklin Avenue.

Of course I reported it
to the police,

who were completely uninterested

and who kept saying
she'd come back when she's ready.

So we looked for her.

Her brother had heard she had

a room in a squat.

Did David Walker do something
to you here, Sara?

So we looked there and then in hostels,
and houses with men,

who we heard

took her places and used her.

At a gathering?


For months, for years,
we looked for her,

but never found her.

We want to help you, Sara.

And then we just stopped
hearing anything.

You don't wanna help me.

You just wanna solve your case.

I want a solicitor.


Just tell her I love her.

I've always loved her,

and I'm so, so sorry for what I did.


Zoe. Look, I just want to speak to Zoe.

I didn't kill that man.

And you must know I would never
hurt a hair on her head.

I do. 100%. But...

There's still stuff
that you're not telling me.

Stuff you've never told me.
And I used to be okay with that,

but when it starts impacting on her.

When we start bringing more chaos
into her life,

I can't do that to her, not after
everything that she's been through.

And so,

as deeply painful as it would be,

I would give her up,
I would give her back,

if I thought for a second
that keeping her

would jeopardise her wellbeing.

If I could tell you the truth...

...Simon, I would. But I can't.

So, I'm gonna call Janet now,

and tell her what's been happening,

and ask for her help in deciding
what's best for Flo.

Erm, duty solicitor's on his way
for Sara.


You definitely think she was there,
at one of these gatherings?

Ellen Price thinks she recognised her.

If you'd seen her face when I showed her
the photo of Shanklin Avenue.

Cassie Stuart.

Erm, Sara's husband's downstairs,
says he has something I need to see.

Mr Mahmoud?

She told me that your victim died
on the 8th of May, 1990.


A ticket stub to see Roma play Lazio,

and a photo of her in a cafe in Rome,

date stamped on the 8th.

On the 9th, a train ticket to Naples,
and a photo of her

inside a bar in Naples,
date stamped on the 9th.

On the 10th, restaurant receipts
in Naples, and on the 11 th,

a new Interrail card, stamped
and dated with her photo in Naples.

I'm taking my wife home now.

I love you very much.

And I always will.

I've sent the boys to my brother's.

There's some stuff you need to know.

We had a visitor today.

Okay. I now officially give up.

And a glass of Malbec.

No, no, no, I'm here, I'm here.

- Has he come out of his room?
- No.

The bloke didn't clobber him
or anything, did he?

No, but I can't imagine it went well.

Unless he got pissed before the event,
which is always a possibility.

Yeah. Okay. Erm...
Look, I'm gonna be a while.

I'll be back about half past ten,
eleven o'clock.

Cool, I'll take him up
some grub in a bit.

Okay. Love you.

And can I get a large vodka with that?

Said I needed to be on my own.
Pulled my cancer-kid face.


It's, er, it seems

unbelievably selfish, erm,

that I'm saying this to you,
you of all people. But, erm,

I just really want you to
understand two things.

Firstly, erm,

I have some serious crap in my life

which makes me, has always made me

hurt the people that I'm closest to.

It makes me push them away
whenever I get scared,

that they might see something that,
yeah, I didn't want them to.

And I'm...

I'm so sorry that I did that to you,
'cause you didn't deserve it.

And the second thing I wanted
to say was that, erm...

If I'd ever had a daughter, I would
have wanted her to be just like you

because I think you're smashing.

So, all the key pieces of
an investigation are there

but nothing, nothing quite fits.

Sara had the motive,

- but not the opportunity.
- Yeah.

Marion had the opportunity,
but no obvious motive.

- Hmm.
- Colin is clearly,

somehow connected to him, but just

join the suspects up, I'm sure that...

Do you know what? Can we just talk
about something else?

Yeah. What do you wanna talk about?

How was your date?

Come on.

Come on, tell me. How was it?


I know what you did, Tony.

What did I do?

They're yours, I know.
I've always known.

- What are mine?
- Ned and Jack. Come on.

I'm the father of
your sister's children?

And a part of me doesn't blame you
because I know you've always wanted kids

and I know you've always resented
the fact that I didn't...

- Marion.
...but I really think

that you need to leave now.
Yeah, I really do.

Actually, I really think it's time.
We're done now. We're done now.

I'm gonna call your mum and Elise,

and ask them to come and look after you.

Get you the right help,
get you back on some meds maybe.

And, you know, I actually think
you're right asking me to leave.

I don't think I'm good for you
anymore, Maz.

I want too much from you.

Things you can't give me.

You know...

Not having children

was the hardest thing for me.
It still is, some days,

but I was always completely
prepared to do that

because I loved you.

Love you.

I don't know.

I mean, it's been a few years now.

Do you know what? I just...
I just think you...

You sort of forget why you might be
attractive to anyone.

You got... I...

- Seriously?
- Yeah.

I mean, you...

You know, if no one's telling you,

you don't go around telling yourself,
do you?

Right, right, 'cause that
would be a bad thing, wouldn't it?


For what it's worth,
I think you're attractive.

- Oh, gosh, shut up now.
- No, I do.

Yes, well, that would be
because you're drunk.

No, it's because you, you...

It's because you're funny and clever,

and kind.

And pretty.

Am I? Fuck, I sound fantastic.

Well. Yeah. Yeah. You are.

Oh, no, no...

Shit, sorry.
No, no, I wasn't, I wasn't...

- No, absolutely, nor was I.
- Sure.

Erm, but, Cassie, sit down.

No, I've... I've got to shoot
because, erm...

- Please, just...
- No, look, it's all good.

I'll see you tomorrow, Sunny.

Sunny! I need to talk you.

Boss, I'm sorry about that.

No, no, no, not about that, that was
just cripplingly embarrassing.

No, there's no reason
why you should feel, in any way...

- No, not for me, for you.
- Oh, right, yeah.

- It's about the case.
- What about the case?

What you said earlier
about nothing quite fitting.

I think I can see a way that it does.


And if I'm right,
there are gonna be more bodies.

Ripped & Corrected By mstoll
March 2017

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