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Shabana says that level of abuse is not uncommon in her community.
Former River City and Waterloo Road actress Shabana yesterday revealed how her own mother Madu suffered years of bullying after coming to Britain from Pakistan in the 70s for an arranged marriage.
She said: "They are like invisible women, locked in a cycle of abuse."
Hemat Gryffe is the only organisation Louis Vuitton Womens Wallet who specifically provide safe temporary refuge for women and children from ethnic minority communities who are victims of abuse.
While experts say most of these marriages are genuine and successful, some are a face saving exercise by families who just want their sons to be married in name.
Outreach worker Nusrat Raza says the vast majority of women are fleeing extended female family members, not their husbands, and they are invariably from abroad.
"I didn't think I was going to leave that room alive. Eventually they stopped, unlocked the door and left. The door creaked open. My arms covered in scratches, bruises on my face, my hair in my hands, my heart broken, my soul lost."
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In the end, in a show of support for his wife, he cut all ties with his family.
Shabana's mother at least had the support of her husband, with whom she had a happy marriage.
The 28 year old actress has a vivid memory dating back to when she was about six of her mother coming home covered in blood.
SOAP star Shabana Bakhsh has spoken of her mum's abuse torment to back calls for Scotland to protect asian brides.
dubbed "Cinderella syndrome", the young woman had been brought from Pakistan, married off, used as a slave and repeatedly raped by her father in law.
fighting for plight of Asian brides in Scotland
of the women are never given the chance to learn English, meaning one victim had to take her 10 year old child with her to a police station to report abuse.
Campaigners claim Scotland is failing to look after young women, who are thousands of miles from their own families, from being abused by their in laws.
It reads: "They grabbed me and threw me into the living room, locked the door behind me. They took turns punching, kicking, scratching.
renewed her visa so she feared arrest as an illegal immigrant. She is now seeking asylum.
"I don't know any Asian kid who hasn't seen it, especially from the mother in law. A lot of it is manipulation. It is a cultural issue and I don't know why."
She finds it particularly moving to read the extract taken from her mother's memories of the day she was beaten.
Shabana said: "I remember her walking through the door and she had clumps of her hair in her hands and she had scratches all down her face.
"She had been asked over to their house for a cup of tea. They were nice at first then they locked her in a room and beat her up.
Shabana has now written a one woman show performed from the perspective of a victim, which is based on a number of cases including her mother's.
"I couldn't figure out why it had happened. That kind of cruelty made no sense to me."
Nusrat said: "She was repeatedly raped by her father in law, then one day she simply walked out of the door.
In the case of the victim who was imprisoned for nine years, her tormentors had not Lv Gm Agenda
She recalled: "We had to watch it as children, we saw things kids shouldn't have to see.
In the last five years, 37,000 women have come to the UK on spousal visas.
Campaigners cite one recent case in which an Asian woman was found wandering the streets after escaping from a house on the south side of Glasgow where she had been held captive for nine years by her husband's brutal family.
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