Daniel Boyd had feared Stephen Boyd since his early teens. Instead of a father, he viewed him as a cold, controlling figure. “It was always mum and I — he was never a role model as a father. In my eyes, he is and always will be an evil narcissist,” the 19-year-old told his father’s sentencing hearing at the NSW Supreme Court today. His mother Despina Kontozis, known as Tina, was brutally attacked by her partner with a cricket bat and stabbed numerous times with up to three knives in her Bundeena home on April 24, 2016. Their son looked directly at his father when he spoke about him being an evil narcissist, later only referring to him as “the offender”. Wearing a white ribbon lapel to signify the stand against domestic violence, the teenager told how his life changed forever the day his mother was viciously taken from him. Daniel Boyd bravely gave a victim impact statement in court.Source:Facebook He feared going to bed at night for fear of the nightmares and was anxious the doors were always locked. The only relief he felt was that his mother, who spent years living in fear of her former partner, was now free. “You may have taken my mother away from me forever but you cannot take my memories,” he said. He said he would always remember the things she loved to do. “My mum loved to dance, she loved the beach and she loved to laugh,” he said, as more than a dozen close family members watched on. “It was hard accepting the traumatic loss of my mum. My life fell apart and my heart broke.” She was simply a “beautiful person”. “Rest in peace, mum, I love you and miss you, you will forever be in my heart.” Mr Boyd was also injured in the attack and said his doctors wouldn’t let him leave hospital because the “fear and stress” was so great. “I couldn’t comprehend what happened to her.” ‘SHE WOULD HAVE SUFFERED HORRIBLY’ Ms Kontozis’s brother James Kontozis told the hearing his sister never had a chance against her attacker, who “towered” over her. He told of the traumatic moment he realised she must have “suffered horribly” — when police said they would need DNA to positively identify her. “I thought, ‘How brutal was her murder?’. I couldn’t imagine the terror and