Liya had an appalling childhood. Her aggressive father did little to take care of the family. When she was twelve, he murdered her mother, badly battering her as he did so. In the hospital, impoverished Liya met a man who transformed her life. He took her from the countryside to a town, placing her in a family which not only took care of her materially, but also provided her with psychological support, smothering her with love and creating a new home for her. Although the transition from countryside to city was difficult, it was made easier because she was leaving fear, cruelty, and poverty behind, and embracing safety and kindness. Contrasting the widely disparate living conditions of villages and towns in Georgia, this documentary also examines the problem of violence remaining unpunished. Georgia has no laws tackling crimes committed behind the doors of private houses and flats; the victims of these crimes do not even attempt to bring them to public attention and justice. Acts of domestic cruelty remain behind the closed doors of households, and locked up in the minds of the victims. Not just a stark report and an audiovisual confessional for the main protagonist, the film portrays a woman who found a new, happier life, and is thus able to speak about her cruel past.