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Searching for a Lost Soul

Searching for a Lost Soul

by Christopher Clark / 23.09.2013

I remember clearly the first and only time I met Rosemary Theron, though I had seen her around a bit before. It was early December last year. It was a hot and uncharacteristically windless Cape Town night. My girlfriend and I had been coerced into giving Rosemary a lift back towards Fish Hoek after a performing job they had both been working in Claremont. My girlfriend had been fire dancing. When I asked Rosemary what she had been doing she said “angle grinding” and left it at that, as though this was an entirely normal thing to say, as though no further explanation was needed. I was tired and a little heady, perhaps from the nostalgic Claremont scent of youthful sweat, vomit and reverie. Whatever it was, I pressed her no further.

But Rosemary’s real passion was being a clown, she eventually went on to say, puncturing the uneasy silence. She had the right kind of face, I thought to myself as I looked at her in the rear view mirror; youthful but with tired lines across her cheeks and something sad about her eyes. And that slow, high, gentle voice of hers too. And the small, delicate frame. I felt like she had seen a lot in her life, but perhaps been too young to take all of it in. As she spoke, she looked unflinchingly out of the car window at the world beyond. Or maybe she was looking at her own reflection.

We dropped Rosemary off at her Clovelly home, watched her go inside and then drove away. That was all. I didn’t see her again, nor, in all honesty, did I think about her for a long time after that night; I didn’t wonder what she might be up to, where she might be, why I hadn’t seen her around since.

But all that changed in late March, about four months after that seemingly inconsequential evening, when  I answered a knock at my door to find a rotund, mustachioed middle-aged man in front of me. “Christopher Clark?” he inquired. “Yes” I answered hesitantly. The man produced a police detective badge and said “Detective Chris Cloete” in a clipped voice. He then pulled a dog-eared black and white portrait out of an envelope. There was a name scrawled across the top in handwriting that looked rushed and careless. “Do you know this person?” he asked. A woman’s face stared back at me from the page. She was prettier than I remembered, and she looked younger too. But there was no doubt. And sure enough, the name written across the top of the picture confirmed it. It was Rosemary. Beneath the name in smaller handwriting was written “Missing 7th March 2013”.


Rosemary had been last seen getting into a car that fitted the description of mine with an unknown male, Detective Cloete went on to tell me. The police had managed to trace her movements as far as Plumstead, where she smssed a friend regarding a performing job in the early afternoon the following day. Then she was gone, the phone she used to send the sms having since changed hands five times, eventually bought from a shop in town by a taxi driver from Khayelitsha.  None of Rosemary’s friends, family or employers had heard from her or seen her since.

I asked Detective Cloete exactly where I came into all of this. He told me that about five minutes after Rosemary was last seen leaving her house on the 7th March, I had been caught on CCTV driving in my car away from Clovelly towards Kalk Bay. He pulled another image from the envelope. Though you could not see my face, it was my car, my hands on the steering wheel, an unidentifiable female sitting in the passenger seat next to me. My heart began to race. I was a suspect, and everything suddenly seemed to be against me.

But over the coming days my girlfriend, father and a mutual friend of Rosemary and I’s supported my claims of innocence and the brief spell of heat around me soon subsided, just as summer began its long walk over the horizon and autumn crept slowly across the bay.

However, as time continued to pass I couldn’t get over how unlikely the whole situation seemed. I certainly hadn’t expected this kind of drama when I moved to the sleepy seaside town of Fish Hoek about 6 months previously. Fish Hoek is the place the retired and aged go to die, I was always told. Nothing happens in Fish Hoek apart from bad architecture and the occasional shark attack, broken hip or teenage pregnancy, they say. I was beginning to feel they were wrong. I wanted to know more.

And if there is one thing a lifetime of eczema has taught me, it’s that if you scratch and pick at the surface for a while, sooner or later something ugly will break out. And just like so many other small towns, it turned out that Fish Hoek had a fair few skeletons hidden in the closet. A quick spot of local statistical research showed that alcoholism (ironically for a once ‘dry’ town), drug abuse and domestic violence were right up there at the top of the charts, often, I figured, going hand in hand with single-motherhood. For many local single mothers, it seemed either they got drunk and/or high and got knocked up, or their partner got drunk and/or high and knocked them and/or their children about, or some kind of cocktail of all of the above.

A thirty-nine year old single mother of three children, all from different fathers, Rosemary could well have related to at least some of this. When I meet with her close friend Richard, an older man with long greying hair and piercing silver eyes, he tells me that the father of her youngest child was a tik addict who “beat the shit out of her” on a regular basis, though he adds with a sly smile that ‘Rosie’ certainly wasn’t one to take it lying down, and probably tried to give as good as she got.

Richard goes on to say that though ‘Rosie’ had had many men in her life, they had all turned out bad in one way or another; all left her and her children alone sooner or later. Maybe she was looking in the wrong places, but that was besides the point. Perhaps tellingly, her most recent boyfriend of around six years had ditched her for another woman just a few days before she went missing, something Richard feels could well have been a “catalyst” for her wanting to get away. At the very least, he says that “her state of mind was such that she needed some kind of radical change”.


Perhaps then it had finally all gotten too much for Rosemary and she couldn’t take the responsibility any longer; maybe the ‘mystery stranger’ had offered her a get out opportunity she couldn’t refuse, financial or otherwise. After all, it wasn’t the first time Rosemary had disappeared. In fact, an increasingly pessimistic Detective Cloete would later tell me that she had often abandoned her kids in the past, sometimes ditching them unwillingly on their respective fathers or, according to Richard, merely disappearing for weeks at a time on “benders”, often with unknown men. Cloete would add that even Rosemary’s eldest girl, just turned 18, had recently said to him “I think she’s left us, Chris”.

Such scenarios are certainly not unheard of. According to Missing Children SA, at least 500 adults go missing in South Africa every year, and taking flight from parental responsibilities is a common cause, or some kind of breakdown related to these responsibilities, both for men and women. Last year two young single fathers decided throwing themselves off Chapman’s Peak was the only way to go. Chris Du Toit, head of the local missing persons department, tells me that even in sleepy old Fish Hoek there is at least one adult reported missing every month. Most, however, turn up alive and pretty quickly, Du Toit says proudly. There tends to be a friend or a family member, or an enemy for that matter, who gives them away before too long.

In the case of Rosemary, this is what Richard finds so hard to accept. He is convinced she would have told someone what her plan was, or at least made sure her children were to be well looked after when she was out of the picture. So it is that contrary to the police detectives at Fish Hoek station, Richard maintains that there must have been some kind of “foul play” somewhere along the line. He uses the word again and again, like a chant. “There is no doubt in my mind” he says.

Nonetheless, at the time of writing, Richard concedes that he and the rest of the team of friends and police officers trying to help with the case have been left with little more than “loose ends and dead ends”. Though that is not to say there have been no leads. And this is where the story gets a little more sinister.

In the early days of the search for Rosemary, Richard received a call from a psychic saying that she had had a vision and was sure Rosemary was in Sir Lowry’s Pass Village, a Cape Flats township close to Somerset West. Richard then received another phone call later the same day from a young local of Sir Lowry’s who said that he had seen Rosie’s missing poster on Facebook and then seen her wandering around a gated complex that was known as a haven for drug dealers, pimps and prostitutes.

Increasingly feeling that ‘Rosie’ had either been coerced, or had willingly set out on a “suicidal mission”, into prostitution, a search party of Detective Cloete and some of Rosemary’s closest friends, along with the local resident who had apparently sighted her, proceeded to scour the dangerous and dirty streets Sir Lowry’s Pass Village, as well as two notorious adjoining townships, Strand and Broadlands Village. On their search, they also met an old man who said he had actually spoken to Rosemary and that she had told him she had three children, information that had not been disclosed on the missing person posters or on Facebook.

On the second day of the search, Richard says their first local informant told them he had been in touch with Rosemary’s current keepers, and that they had agreed to return her for a fee. “We thought this was it. We were going to get her back” he says. However, when the search party pressed to confirm it truly was Rosemary they would be putting up money for and asked to hear her on the phone, their informant became cagey, and Richard says that it became increasingly clear that they were being conned.

But meanwhile, it seemed that there undoubtedly was a Rosemary lookalike working as a prostitute in the area, though the party soon discovered that this lookalike’s name was actually Candice, and that unlike Rosemary she had tattoos.

During this time, Candice’s handlers had obviously caught wind that a group of outsiders were snooping around, seemingly asking questions about one of their girls. On the third day of the group’s search in the area, not long after dark, a minivan of renowned local Nigerian gangsters rounded the bend and accelerated at high speed towards Richard’s vehicle, with the apparent intention of ramming the car head on. Frightened for their lives, Richard and crew jumped in and sped off away from the scene, driving through to Cape Town at 160km/h and losing their pursuers somewhere along the way. Richard got home to find that during the course of the evening his house had been broken into. This was not mere coincidence, he feels. “I thought to myself ‘Jesus! This thing is bigger than we are’”.

After this close shave, Richard and the crew decided it wasn’t safe to go back into the townships again. They returned their attention to the mystery driver of the car that had picked Rosemary up that evening in Clovelly. Richard reiterates that with all the work that has been done to spread the word about Rosemary’s disappearance, it is strange that no-one has come forward and said that they were the unknown man driving the car that night. Whoever this man was, and whatever part he might have played in Rosemary’s disappearance, it seems clear then that he was “someone that nobody knows”.

And so the story drags on, without any clear ending in sight. Rosemary’s oldest daughter and her seventeen year old boyfriend are waiting at home caring for and supporting her youngest child, a pretty and intelligent nine year old girl, mainly off the back of donations from the Fish Hoek public. But these will not go on forever.  If Rosemary doesn’t show up sooner or later, people will find another cause to latch on to, and leave ‘Rosie’s’ young family to fend for themselves.  This is the sad truth of these kinds of ‘human interest’ cases, even though there are reports of missing persons showing up decades after they disappeared. Richard is clinging on to such reports, and says he certainly won’t be giving up anytime soon. “It just all doesn’t add up yet” he says. As I get up to leave him, he stares out of the window, with a rolled cigarette that has long since gone out held aloft in his right hand. I suddenly notice that he looks a little like Rosemary. Without moving his gaze from the window, he sighs and says “everyone knows that you can’t run away from yourself”.

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  1. Barbara Ford says:

    Is the information of a close friend of 20 years not stable or reliable?
    The damage done to Rosemary’s reputation has been done by none other than her friends. It might not have been their intention to do so, but sadly this has been the case with their comments not only on this article but various other press releases and so forth.
    What has been said has been said nothing is going to change that. Nothing good has come from this war of words.
    Lets break the chain and instead of commenting on this painful story anymore, lets pray and meditate for Rosemary and light the way for her as she continues on her journey.
    Lets pray and meditate for strength and courage for the families left behind as they embark on a their very difficult and painful journey.
    Rest in Peace Rosemary. Go in peace all the families involved.

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  2. Tarryn says:

    I think the article was a good attempt at journalism and although raw, insensitive and abrasively written in places; I doubt it was the writers intention to discredit or humiliate anybody. As he has stated, he has learnt much from this experience as far as his writing is concerned and I am sure will attempt to be more ‘delicate’ when writing about ‘human interest’ topics in the future.

    As far as this news goes, it is without doubt always horrific when one considers what human beings are capable of doing to one another and I feel terribly sorry for her remaining friends and family.

    RIP Rosemary. You sound like you lived an utterly fabulous, interesting, gorgeous life…

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  3. Anonymous says:

    This article is sensationalist bullshit. If you didn’t know her, then don’t speculate. It’s that simple. Everyone is striving to make themselves appear ‘important’ and ‘knowledgeable’, some kind of ‘authority’ to ensure that people continue reading – without compassion or understanding or awareness for truth, facts and reality. If you didn’t know the facts, you should never have published the article in the first place.

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  4. Anonymous says:

    Why is everyone getting so angry at the author and not the murderers? Jus’ sayin…

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  5. Sane says:

    Aaaand yet another steaming pile with a ‘peace’ sign stuck in it, from some soapdodger who thinks they’ve got the right not to get their precious FEELINGS hurt by some random article by some random guy in some random corner of the Internets, and that this somehow makes the universe a better place. Take your own advice, stop commenting here and go back to Shroomery.org, or whatever anti-science tomfoolery is the genetically-modified flavour of the month. Before you go, does this acid look brown to you?

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  6. Anonymous says:

    LOL @ Sane. Do none of these people who feel that the author needs a lesson in how to be ‘nicer’ on the internet, realise the sheer hypocrisy they’re spouting? Just because y’all are like ‘Namaste’ and ‘Peace’ when you’re talking down to people and speculating on their motives, doesn’t make y’all any better than anyone else’s ‘callous’ speculation about Rosemary Theron’s life.

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  7. Anonymous says:

    Narrative journalism allows for honesty???!!! More like it allows for narcisistic expression of an attention hungry indiviuals views under what they call artisitic licence, using real people as two bit props in their little self centered monologues.
    If you are going to write about people and put it in the public domain then you have an obligation to get your facts straight. Bottom line. This whole piece is opportunistic, sensationalist and judgemental at best and downright mailicious at worst.

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  8. Sane says:

    Duder, the facts in this piece came straight out of the mouths of her friends and acquaintances. If you insist on projecting your bile onto some random stranger because you don’t know how a) journalism or b) the Internet works, read the fucking article again and this time, try to take notice of the details instead of some basic emotional response you have to it. There’s nothing malicious going on here, except possibly your unrepentant 70s-style pube growth and its affect on your loved ones. See what I did there? I suggested that you might be a hairy cunt… on the Internet!!!

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  9. Christopher Clark says:

    I say again: I know and trust my own integrity. I published this article a week BEFORE any of the first news came out about Rosemary’s murder, and wrote it some time before that; I could not possibly have known the attention it would attract, nor did I receive any payment for writing it. And what is malicious about anything I have said about Rosemary or anyone else? Please show me from the text. Narcissistic and self-centered? Very little of this article is about me, with the exception of perhaps a couple of paragraphs which set the backdrop for my own involvement in the story (none of which is made up). The vast proportion of the article is either about Rosemary or Richard. Judgemental? So many people that have commented negatively on my article have passed far greater judgement on me and my motives, as well as on others that have left comments, than I EVER have on Rosemary or anyone else (what have I said that is so judgemental?). And most have done so ever so bravely under “anonymous”. Both in this article and in my subsequent comments I have been as honest as I can be, even if that meant being a little brutal on occasion. It is possible that my article lacked the empathy that might have been warranted had I known about Rosemary’s terrible fate, but it does not lack integrity. Throwing “defamation” etc in my face is ridiculous. Please tell me what is so sensationalized here. I will admit I made one glaring factual error, but shit happens. I have apologised to Ivan for this and had the error quickly rectified. This is the last time I am going to defend myself. If anyone is so blinkered as to keep ignoring everything I have said and keep slandering the article and me, the author, then all I am doing is wasting my breath. So I’m done. Thanks again for all the feedback and especially to those of you who have stuck up for me. Goodbye and good night. RIP Rosemary. RIP this article.

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  10. Yo says:

    3 things I didn’t know yesterday:

    a) I read this random piece, by some random dude on some random site right to the end, which suggests it appealed to me on some level of my otherwise dreary, mainstream day.

    b) These comments are the icing on the cake of entertainment. Fucking classic.

    c) Man- ‘hippies’ be some angry ass peeps.

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  11. Christopher Clark says:

    PS, @Sane: Thank you

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  12. p.p.p.p.s says:

    You are a brave man Christopher Clark. You have weathered the storm & responded with noble comments. Of course that is just my opinion, which I am entitled to along with everybody else. Of course I do not know you or any other commentor here, so I can make no judgement on any person, but I can reflect my opinion on tone used. And with that said, I say perhaps one last thing…….it was a pleasure (to support)

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  13. p.p.p.p.s says:

    ….as in support YOU

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  14. angelique says:

    Hey dude,you got it right!my sister would never have left her kids,and she would. Never have prostituted herself!if they. Were such good friends,why the fuck were they looking for her there?didn’t they know her and just for the record,Ivan left rosie in the Drakensberg mountains on her own for almost a month with baby Phoenix ,dogs and horses while he went to the rainbow gathering,that’s why she left him.my sister was not a prostitute she was a single mom who loved her kids and got a raw deal!the cops would not even listen to me when I tried to tell them,instead they listened to her friends,who conveniently said,I have to clean up Rosies mess that she left.And its a particular one not all of them,they just got lead down the garden path.What Rosie’s death has shown me is how capitalists hide in wait for good opportunities to put themselves on the map,not considering a families pain.thanks guys ,I really do appreciate the efforts sorry I’m so cinnicle!And no she was definately not a racist or a moddy coddled whitey either,she worked hard for her money. Richard fuck you for telling mahala about my sisters abuse.You have no fucking shame!that relationship was ten years ago and she divorced him.

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  15. mags says:

    Its sad that so much anger and unresolved issues are being brought to the fore at this time-lets hope you can all find peace as I believe Rosemary is finally at peace…Phoenix has that same strength and resolve that her mom as instilled in her -Rosemary was a formiddable and hardworking single mom who did the best that she could and despite her choices she forged ahead and maintained her dignity and continued to spread love and cheer-Phoenix shall rise from the ashes with Rosie cheering her and encouraging her with a forgiving heart-lets learn from this

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  16. Kim says:

    Judging and speculating won’t help what is important now,here,its a no-brainer………the kids. Phoenix was the lead singer and songwriter of a teen band. A funding project to offer her father the means to support Phoenix get the best care and therapy.legal advice and access to family involvement is soon to be implimented by means of copies of the bands one and only bootleg album self titled
    ‘ Painless’ can be ordered with all proceeds sent directly to the best person capable of guiding her through this challenging experience………her Dad. By the way this is an idea I had and would need advice assistance and the dads approval, along with the band members. I know for an absolute fact her dad loves her dearly and will, as he always has, and with support help his babygirl get better. I want to see that. That’s progress.That’s love and forgiveness. That’s important here, now, Don’t you all agree? I’m trying to guage who would like to help this way by offering to get this CD out and available to people willing to buy it, to get to hear and learn more about Phoenix as per her lyrics from her collection of poetry……..rather than from this bizarre and currently confusing action that I suggest is best left to proffessional analysts who I’m sure will find the truth and reasons and remedy X Details of how to be part of this positive support fund will follow as soon as I figure out how to actually manage funding the printing! Wish me luck 🙂 Have will will find a way x

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  17. Sarah says:

    This article is a joke. What message are you actually trying to get across here? Geez man, you know what grinds me is how media like this journalist portrays a person he is never met. What a cheek you have to write about Rosy like this? One thing I know she was a Free spirit, living, feeling, experiencing life yes it was not easy journey, but at least it was a journey that set her soul on fire, brought a spring to her step. She was bold and strong and lived and died as Rosemary Theron. How dare you even attempt to profile her , did you know what her inner thoughts were? did you know what she dreamt about? Her core being was Love and Peace! She loved her friends, family and spreading joy and peace. The problem we have here is that Rosemary legacy is slowly been tarnished by presumptions and people who claim to be physic… Let her rest please. Let her life and the way she exited not be in vain. Let it be a lesson to all of us that loved and knew her. I am getting through all the Media coverage a strong sense that she has been profiled to deserve what happened to her… She did not deserve to die, she did not deserve her soul to be restless for all these months… Stop It. Rosemary would want her Life to be remembered not as a troubled person trying to find her way… but as a person who was on a journey as we all are… She lived more than most of us have.

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  18. Jean says:

    What is wrong with you people “Rosemary’s friends” , just shut up! YOU the ones turning this into a circus with no regard for her blood family or the other families involved. Geez with friends like you, who needs enemies.
    You have all had something to say, on a very public platform. All this journalist did was put your words to paper and you want to flog him? They are your stories not his.
    I am not going to tell any of you to read the article again because noting your spelling and grammar I can only assume that most of you are not very educated and just babble because you can.
    So get off you rainbow clouds and face the facts, the stories doing their rounds in the media come from you. If you want to look for anyone to blame then look no further than your own doorstep, the monster is you. You are hypocritical and self absorbed spiteful tribe with no regard for the pain you are causing.
    God spare the kids from you lot.

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  19. Gill says:

    Well Done Christopher!

    I enjoyed this article a great deal. I believe you wrote it with absolute integrity and honesty in relation to what you gathered from your sources. Anything misconstrued, is that individuals’ inability to read, grasp grammar or an irrational emotional response brought on by the brain damage caused from years of illegal substance abuse.

    Come to Jo’burg- we like people to get to the point and we lack the emotional train wreckage.

    Looking forward to reading more from you…

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  20. Monique says:

    Chris, I read the article (almost more of a short story) with keen interest. It was well written and colourful. Your writing style encouraged me to read write to the last word, with me actually hoping for more. It also gave an interesting insight and different angle on the mystery that has been Rosemary’s ‘disappearance’. It humanised many of the characters (particularly Richard) who make up the drama surrounding the hunt for Rosemary. Thank you.

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  21. Monique says:

    Chris, I read the article (almost more of a short story) with keen interest. It was well written and colourful. Your writing style encouraged me to read right to the last word, with me actually hoping for more. It also gave an interesting insight and different angle on the mystery that has been Rosemary’s ‘disappearance’. It humanised many of the characters (particularly Richard) who make up the drama surrounding the hunt for Rosemary. Thank you.

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  22. Cat says:

    I too enjoyed this article and after reading it fully did not feel that the author unfairly tarnished Rosemary’s character at all. Other than sharing a brief car ride with her and speaking with some of her friends, he really doesn’t claim to know her at all. I think Rosemary lived a very colourful and interesting, but also sometimes difficult life, and did the best she could for her children without much help from any of their fathers. I think a lot more damage is being done to Rosemary’s name via people who actually do claim to know her well. The interview with her oldest child’s father in the last Sunday Times issue for example, where he talks about Rosemary’s “darker side” .

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  23. tess says:

    Let her go…RIP Rosy xxx

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  24. Anonymous says:

    Those of us who know the pull and power of young, teenage love, surely can understand – a little bit – how possible it may have been for Phoenix to be manipulated by Kyle who may have turned her against her mother using strategic methods. He may have given her a reason to side with him against her own mother, by exaggerating the hurt he felt at being rejected by Rose. Watch how Kyle takes her hand in court. Look at the blank stare in his eyes. It made me question whether the rumors of him controlling the family are true? I am speculating but… don’t we all understand how that can happen? Were we not all teenagers once? Add TIK to that mix and you get the cold hearted ability to commit a crime you would never dream of doing without Tik. Now, once the terrible deed was done, what choice did Phoenix have? Confessing would have given her a life in jail probably. Hiding the truth would have enabled her to look after her young sister along with the man she “loves”. It is not too hard to see how she could have lied to herself so that she could live with the most terrible crime she had committed.. RIP dear Rosemary… And yes I have compassion for Phoenix who must be in unbelievable turmoil.

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  25. susan says:

    @Tess, most beautifully put…… let her go…. RIP Rosie xxx

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  26. cheryl daniels says:

    Yes …Let her go…RIP Rosemary xxx

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  27. Ivan says:

    Hi Angelique, for the record, you are getting the events a little mixed up: I went up to the Grahamstown Festival (not Rainbow Gathering) to raise money for our Horse Cart Journey through Natal, and Transkei. Rosemary and I were still together for years after that- and we had a crew of adults at the time, she was not alone with Phoenix.

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  31. […] and her daughter’s boyfriend. You can read this rather raw piece and the 130 comments here, including some very long-winded ones from me trying to explain – more to myself than anyone […]

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