Kerry Wyatt has had a difficult time in Emmerdale since the tragic factory fire and things went from bad to worse last week when actress Laura Nortons character was shoved by Tracy Shankley (Amy Walsh) and left fighting for her life in hospital after hitting her head on a pile of rocks.
This week, Amy (Natalie Ann Jamieson) will see her mum flatline in the hospital as the fight for her life following the fall continues.
Does Kerry Wyatt die in Emmerdale?
As a distraught Amy watches a crash team enter her mums room to try and resuscitate her, the outcome of their emergency intervention is still unknown.
Emmerdale bosses are remaining tight-lipped as to whether Kerry is brought back from the brink or not and last week during an appearance on Lorraine actress Laura Norton also refused to confirm if she was leaving the soap or not, teasing that the events that lead to her character ending up in hospital are: the beginning of the end.
Shes living with this girl (Tracy), shes become best friends and shes grown to love her and I think it [the secret about the fire] is just eating away at her bit by bit, Laura explained to Lorraine Kelly.
So that is the beginning of the end, really.
Is this the end for Kerry? Or will she pull through? Its not been confirmed yet whether Kerry is leaving Emmerdale, so fans will just have to stay tuned to find out!
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‘Antebellum’ has a ‘Get Out’ vibe, but doesn’t live up to its twist
“Antebellum” is built around a provocative twist, and it’s a good one — as well as one that definite..
“Antebellum” is built around a provocative twist, and it’s a good one — as well as one that definitely shouldn’t be spoiled even a little. Once that revelation is absorbed, however, the movie becomes less distinctive and inspired, reflecting an attempt to tap into the zeitgeist that made “Get Out” a breakthrough, without the same ability to pay off the premise.
Originally destined for a theatrical run, the movie hits digital platforms trumpeting a “Get Out” pedigree in its marketing campaign, since there’s an overlap among the producing teams.
More directly, the film marks the directing debut of Gerard Bush + Christopher Renz, who have championed social-justice issues through their advertising work. The opening script features a quote from author William Faulkner, whose intent will eventually become clearer: “The past is never dead. It’s not even past.”
If that sounds like a timely means of drawing a line from the horrors of slavery to the racism of today, you’ve come to the right place.
The story begins on a plantation, where the brutal overseers carry out grisly punishments against those tilling the fields. A few have just tried to escape, led by Veronica (Janelle Monae), and they pay a heavy price for their resistance, which does nothing to curb her defiance.
Also written by Bush + Renz, the script take too long before revealing what makes “Antebellum” different, but the middle portion — a “The Twilight Zone”-like phase when it’s hard to be sure exactly what’s going on — is actually the film’s strongest. (Even the trailer arguably gives away too much, so the less one knows, the better.)
The final stretch, by contrast, veers into more familiar thriller territory, and feels especially rushed toward the end, leaving behind a host of nagging, unanswered questions. That provides food for thought, but it’s also what separates the movie from something like “Get Out,” which deftly fleshed out its horror underpinnings.
Although the filmmakers (in a taped message) expressed disappointment that the movie wasn’t making its debut in theaters, in a strange way, the on-demand format somewhat works in its favor. In the press notes, Bush says the goal was “to force the audience to look at the real-life horror of racism through the lens of film horror. We’re landing in the middle of the very conversations that we hoped ‘Antebellum’ would spur.”
“Antebellum” should add to that discussion, so mission accomplished on that level. Monae is also quite good in her first leading film role (she did previously star in the series “Homecoming’s” second season), but otherwise, most of the characters remain underdeveloped.