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The Feral Generation (2007)

 -  Drama  -  14 December 2007 (UK)
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Ratings: 7.0/10 from 45 users  
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In 2004, a Home Office survey revealed that there are 20 to 60 youngsters,aged 16 to 24,living rough in each inner city in the UK. They are responsible for vast levels of crime and in ... See full summary »



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Credited cast:
Brooke Kinsella ...
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Ritchie Bessant ...
Guy #2
Katie Borland ...
Kit Brennan ...
Squatter #1
Oliver Brennan ...
Prison Officer #2
Gareth Brooks ...
Guy #3
Andrew Burrell ...
Prison Officer
Scott Delap ...
Guy #1
Stephen Donnelly ...
Paul Evangelides ...
Crack Den Wino
Hari Hickinson ...
Jamie Hinde ...
The Interviewer


In 2004, a Home Office survey revealed that there are 20 to 60 youngsters,aged 16 to 24,living rough in each inner city in the UK. They are responsible for vast levels of crime and in almost all cases they have come from broken homes and a history of abuse,both physical and sexual,most of the time inflicted on them by their own parents. Nikki,18,fled a sexually abusive homelife and a succesion of foster families to live on the street. There she met Vincent,21,the product of heroin addicted parents. Together they spend their days trying to survive the perils of living rough and supporting their own drug addictions. They are wild,unwanted and trying to live without fear.They are the lost children of modern day society. They are The Feral Generation. Written by Steel & Glass Films Ltd

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Plot Keywords:

independent film


Wild,unwanted and in love See more »





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Release Date:

14 December 2007 (UK)  »

Box Office


£500,000 (estimated)

Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Sound Mix:


Aspect Ratio:

1.85 : 1
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Did You Know?


1970s horror icon Michael Berryman turned down a role in the film because he felt the script was too shocking. See more »


(Piano Version)
By Adam Smith
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User Reviews

Hard-hitting, emotional.
18 April 2007 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

The Feral Generation marks Andrew Jones' second feature following his low-fi debut "Teenage Wasteland" and now backed with a professional crew to fully realize his creative vision he is in his element with this tale of love in the most unlikeliest of places.

Taking the romance genre and planting it within the world of the UK's ever-growing homeless population, Jones succeeds in presenting a grittily realistic account of life on the streets that does not shy away from the ugliness of violence hitting its viewers hard with a measured, considerate shooting style that feels deeply unsettling yet never exploitative. As we follow the fate of our central protagonists played with searing honesty by both Ray Panthaki and Brooke Kinsella, we are forced head first into a nightmare world of regrets and desperation.

However, had it simply been just a series of downers The Feral Generation would not be able to sustain its running time. Thankfully, through Jones' writing and the casts performances the film is imbued with a striking honesty in its portrayal of this lovelorn couple, not afraid to present their emotions in as raw a light as possible the dialogue (though stylized) really hits home and gives the film a much needed emotional core.

Unlike the numerous rom-coms that fill our screens on a weekly basis, this is a couple that the audience genuinely cares about, sure they have their flaws and there are moments where you may or may not agree with their actions, but these imperfections only serve to ground them in reality and the turmoil's they face cast a very dark shadow that falls far beyond the confines of the screen.

A highly recommended, vastly superior second feature The Feral Generation is sure to leave a lasting impact.

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