After exposing a ‘plot hole’ in the prison scenes, viewers’switch off’ Channel 4 drama.


After exposing a ‘plot hole’ in prison scenes, viewers’switch off’ Channel 4 drama.

Viewers of the Channel 4 show SCREW claimed to have “switched off” during the first episode on Thursday night after spotting plot holes.

Screw is a six-part drama about the realities of working as a prison officer with some dangerous people.

In the Channel 4 drama, Jamie-Lee O’Donnell plays “mouthy” trainee officer Rose Gill as she tries to fit in with her coworkers.

She’s also eager to impress her boss, Nina Sosanya, who plays Leigh Henry in His Dark Materials.

Screw is a film about two prison officers who work at the fictional men’s prison Long Marsh in the C Wing.

The Channel 4 series depicts the “reality of life as a prison officer in an all-male prison in 21st century Britain,” according to the description.

However, viewers noticed a few plot errors just minutes into the show.

One viewer wondered why Leigh, a prison officer, was sleeping in a cell.

Others were perplexed by the actor’s dialect in the show, while another described it as “unrealistic.”

Some Channel 4 viewers claimed to have “switched off” the first episode because it was “boring.”

Kim raged on social media, saying, “It’s a great idea but…I was an officer for ten years and this is a load of s***!”

“Did the creators and writers receive any feedback from officers?” (sic)

“So a prison officer is sleeping in a cell on the wing!” she continued, “already unrealistic from a screw of ten years! I had high hopes for this!” (sic).

“We’ve gone from a toad to a suicide threat?” Eleni wondered.

“Turned (hashtag)Screw Off Rubbish,” Rick simply replied as Tony inquired, “Is it professional for prison officers to swear in front of inmates? Or have I misunderstood this program? Is it comedy or serious?”

Alan, a Twitter user, also claimed to have turned off, tweeting, “Turned (hashtag)Screw off.”

“It started off well, but I can’t hear a word because half of the characters are sucking a tennis ball.

I’m from Yorkshire, so it’s not an accent problem.

Les commented on the dialect, “I’ve had to put subtitles on.”

“I’m having trouble following this because it’s all moving too fast and I can’t make out a lot of dialogue,” Shirley said.

Helen, if you’re reading this, I

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