Nicholas Browne, QC, Green's counsel, described the position as "unprecedented" in his experience. Days later a paediatric radiologist returned from holiday, examined X-rays of the child and discovered old injuries caused with great force. Relatives told the court that Green, who like Williams worked as a cleaner, was jealous of the girl, telling Williams she was "too beautiful" to be his daughter, and tormented her. The pair were convicted last week at the Old Bailey after "unprecedented" scenes of jury confusion. But Richard Horwell, prosecuting, said Annastacia's head had been thrown or forced into a piece of furniture, causing her brain to move and internal bleeding. Yesterday the prosecution decided not to proceed with the manslaughter allegation and the charge was left on the file Annastacia - considered by her stepmother to be "too pretty" - died last September of brain injuries despite an emergency operation at Great Ormond Street hospital. Mr Horwell said Williams was aware Green was ill-treating the child because he dressed her every morning and would have seen marks on her body. By that time he was living with Green.
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