A disturbed woman takes refuge in a decaying abandoned building with her children. When a mysterious man and woman enter her gloomy territory she realises her children's lives are in danger... See full summary »

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Cast

Credited cast:
Mary Woodvine ...
Niamh
Mark Pearce ...
Jackson
Philip Jacobs ...
Doc
...
Siobhan
Iain Marshall ...
Sean
Tim Wing ...
Friday
Kitty Jacobs ...
Roison
Theo Jacobs ...
Rory
Steve Tanner ...
Forensic #1
Mark Jenkin ...
Forensic #2
Kathy Towns ...
Extra in Office
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Laura Frances-Martin ...
Ghost, Nightclubber, Cinema Goer (as Laura Frances Martin)
Mark Lanyon ...
Cinema Goer
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Storyline

A disturbed woman takes refuge in a decaying abandoned building with her children. When a mysterious man and woman enter her gloomy territory she realises her children's lives are in danger and will stop and nothing to protect them. But is everything what it seems? Written by Anonymous

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Genres:

Horror | Thriller

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Release Date:

28 May 2010 (USA)  »

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Box Office

Budget:

£28,000 (estimated)
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Trivia

The three directors Paul Farmer, Steven Tanner and 'Mark Jenkin' make small cameos in the background of the last scene where the police are arresting Niamh. See more »

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User Reviews

 
Amazing
29 July 2008 | by (United Kingdom) – See all my reviews

A stunningly shot low budget feature, this was a real treat to watch. It tells a disturbing tale of a woman and her two children trapped in a dark, sinister environment where the search for "secrets" to escape the apocalyptic situation is crucial. However other characters appear and the audience become as confused as the woman and we start to question the integrity of the situation. The performances were absolutely superb despite the lack of fleshy dialogue in some places, the small ensemble of actors really packed a punch.

The plot was exciting and mysterious but I personally feel it needed polishing and fleshing out far more. The story unfolded beautifully but the dialogue was weak in some places where I suspect lack of budget halted development of areas of the story (e.g where Jackson is pursuing Niamh toward the end). The camera work was fluid-like and detailed and Mark Jenkin's top notch editing was slick and (again) 100 per cent faultless.


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