This is Shweta’s thirteenth ever post for her Saturday Six Word Story Prompt. This is my thirteenth entry for the Saturday Six Word Story Prompt. This week’s theme word is misery. Here’s a link to Shweta’s blog

1.) Misery is finding sensors in store.

2.) The war brought many refugees misery.

3.) The misery of her married life.

4.) Consigning millions of people to misery.

5.) She twisted, fear piercing her misery.

6.) Mount Misery is approximately 3771 ft high.

7.) Then his misery became more fearful.

8.) Did you ever watch Misery Harbour?

9.) Have you watched Misery Loves Company?

10.) Will you ever watch Misery, Missouri?

Misery Harbour is a Norwegian drama by Nils Gaup. It follows a young man from Denmark named Espen, an aspiring writer who doesn’t have to worry about getting into trouble, because trouble stalks after him. “Misery Harbour” is the story of Espen’s life, told mainly in flashbacks, beginning with his miserable adolescence in the creepy, dank Danish town of Jante. A young man (Nikolaj Coster-Waldau) tries to win the love of young woman (Anneke von der Lippe) by showing her a manuscript containing the story of his youth.

Misery Loves Comedy, is a documentary exploration that cuts loose without ever cutting deep. While Pollak poses some provocative questions behind the camera — including the inquiry that inspires the title, “Do you have to be miserable to be funny?” — his parade of celebrity talking heads only skim the surface of the comedic mind. This star-studded documentary sticks to the shallow end of a provocative subject. Comics Martin Short, Nick Swardson, Jimmy Fallon and others talk to actor Kevin Pollak about the dark side of being funny.

Misery, Missouri takes a penetrating look into the lives of the townspeople to see how they cope with the aftermath and hope for a better tomorrow. Located in the boot heel of Missouri, Pemiscot County represents an America long forgotten. Once a thriving cotton and river community, the area has been reduced to low-wage jobs, derelict housing, and dreams abandoned. When an F3 tornado crashed into town on April 2, 2006, the townspeople thought the worst had happened. The high school was totaled. Families were displaced. Disaster was declared. Little did they know, that was just the beginning. Between June and November, four teenage boys would take their lives… all 18 years old. The deaths of these boys sent the tight-knit community into a tailspin. There was only one certainty. The county had to rebuild – emotionally and physically. Working without a crew, filmmaker Mark Andrew Philip takes viewers on an emotional journey along the river’s edge to Misery, Missouri.