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And strangled.'A victim impact statement read out in court by prosecutors described how she felt as thought she was fighting for her life at that moment.'He finally stopped and his face had just gone,' Miss Hill said.'He never spoke, there was no shouting or arguing.
He just said "I'm going to kill you and I'm to kill me".'She moved downstairs and Jennison followed her to the front door.
A mother-of-three was beaten up and spent almost a week in hospital after she was brutally assaulted by her truck driving husband who was angry because she was watching Britain's Got Talent.
He also faces a further three years on extended licence upon his release from jail.He realised she was alive when he heard her whisper 'please don't hit me again', with Ms Hill being unable to recognise it was her son in front of her. Jennison, quickly became the subject of a police wanted appeal and was arrested two days later, and refused to answer questions.'How I survived that night I have no idea,' Ms Hill added.'I get flashbacks and I see a therapist because of post-traumatic stress disorder.'He had been brilliant with me before that. But that night he was a complete bully.'Ms Hill, who is a care worker, says the attack unfolded quite unexpectedly, but she now wishes she had acted on a gut instinct to look into her husband's past.Under Clare's Law, which is legislation designed to protect potential victims of domestic abuse, anyone can request information about their partner's past.In June last year, Jennison launched a brutal, sudden attack on his wife, following what Manchester Crown Court heard was a petty row over her choice of TV program.Jennison headbutted, choked and rained punches on Ms Hill, knocking her out cold before tying her up with electrical flex, bundling her into a sleeping bag, and leaving her in her blood-streaked hallway for her son to find.