'I wasn't born for life. No one likes me, I'm a bad person'
Graham Dwyer trial: The Week in Quotes
÷ "She poses very real management problems. It is not going to be diabetes, I'm afraid, or even a straightforward, depressive illness that determines Elaine's fate,"
The late psychiatrist, professor Anthony Clare - who treated Elaine O'Hara from the age of 16 to 32 - in a November 2006 letter to a consultant endocrinologist.
÷ "In terms of what you discussed with Ms O'Hara, I think what she told you was that she had a fantasy to engage in sexual games, as in bondage or restraint where she would be tied up and submissive, giving up control of her situation,"
Prosecutor Sean Guerin SC asks witness Robert Cullen Jones to confirm what Elaine O'Hara told him about their sexual preferences.
÷ "That is correct, yes,"
Mr Cullen Jones' reply
÷ "I wasn't born for life. No one likes me, I'm a bad person."
Words Elaine O'Hara expressed in 2005 as recorded in a hospital discharge summary compiled by the late psychiatrist Professor Anthony Clare.
÷ "I told her she was playing a dangerous game... Elaine just wanted to be loved. She just wanted some attention."
Edna Lillis, a friend of Elaine O'Hara, explains how she warned her friend about a man Elaine said she met on the internet who cut her. The women met at St Edmundsbury Hospital as in-patients.
÷ "She was in cheerful form, spontaneous, smiling, alert and seemed happy really."
Cognitive behavioural therapist Stuart Colquhoun describes his last meeting with Elaine O'Hara on August 22, 2012, the day she was discharged from St Edmundsbury - and the day she disappeared.
÷ "I've been a sub on and off for a while. I've learnt a lot but I still have a lot to learn. My fetish is bondage. I love being in chains. I'm here to learn. I serve my master."
An extract from Elaine's profile on ALT.com.