Doug Bradley (PINHEAD from HELLRAISER) stars in a chilling horror short about a school dentention gone horribly wrong.



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Cast overview:
Kirsty Levett ...
Leone Hanman ...
Dead Girl


Young schoolgirl Emily has been caught running in the hallway again... She is kept in detention and is forced to write lines by her teacher. All alone in the eerily quiet classroom, Emily's night becomes a nightmare when she discovers the mystery of the 'RED LINES'. Written by Frazer Lee

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robber baron | See All (1) »


Horror | Short





Release Date:

4 December 2002 (UK)  »

Filming Locations:


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Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Follows On Edge (1999) See more »

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User Reviews

Review of Red Lines by MJ Simpson
7 March 2003 | by (London, England) – See all my reviews

From Robber Baron Productions, the team that brought us the highly acclaimed, award-winning short On Edge, comes a new six-minute horror short. Once again it stars Doug Bradley, he of Pinhead fame, who shot this in London just before jetting off to shoot - Lord help us - Hellraiser VII.

Bradley is a teacher, newcomer Kirsty Levett his miscreant pupil, caught running in the hallways and sentenced to detention: lines. `I want to see that pad half-full by the time I come back,' says Sir. `The sooner you start, the sooner you finish.' Which is sort of contradictory, but if you think about it is the sort of inconsistency that characterises creepy, control-freak teachers.

With such a short film, it wouldn't be fair to describe the story, so I'll just say that it's bleak, creepy, nasty and supernatural. Levett is very good in a role without dialogue, looking genuinely frightened. Bradley underplays his role to excellent effect. It's simple but original and tightly written and directed by Frazer Lee. Though shot on digital video -

  • the cinematography by Alan Stewart (Band of

Brothers) is top notch and adds to the atmosphere.

While it doesn't hurt to have an actor as good and as well-known as Bradley in a film like this, this is much more than just a star vehicle. It's an excellent slice of British horror, well-crafted and genuinely unsettling.

Rating: A

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