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I Confess (2012)

| Short, Drama
When a teenager cannot find his girlfriend he asks for directions from a man who happens to be going to the same place. His partner fails to show up but the meeting between the males takes an awkward turn when Lee confesses his sexuality.



1 nomination. See more awards »


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Cast overview:
Andrew Brookes ...
Tobias Jenn ...


Joe South, embarks on a journey via train to see his girlfriend who lives in Southampton. However, upon arrival, his girlfriend frustrates him by suddenly announcing that she is in a new location in the city, of which Joe is unfamiliar with. He asks for help from Lee, a stranger, who happens to be going the same way to see his father. Lee guides a forlorn Joe to the point where he and his girlfriend should rendezvous, but instead the crestfallen Joe calls Lee asking for relationship advice, as his partner has failed to show up. However, the meeting takes an awkward turn when Lee confesses his sexuality, leaving Joe beguiled by events of the day. Written by Tobias Jenn

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Plot Keywords:

gay | budget | british | See All (3) »


Short | Drama





Box Office


£650 (estimated)

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Did You Know?


Tobias Jenn originally embarked on a test shoot for 'I Confess' in 2010, but dropped the project, until it was revived in 2012 by Uber Productions. See more »

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User Reviews

Hauntingly Beautiful And Realistically Tragic
16 June 2012 | by (Bournemouth, Dorset) – See all my reviews

Having seen the original version of "I Confess" I expected the remake to be basically the same but with better Video and Sound quality. I was however very surprised. The remake gives us a much different opinion on the character especially "Lee" played by Tobias Jenn.

Andrew Brookes and Tobias Jenn both play their parts well however it has to be asked how different it would have been if Jenn had been able to focus completely on directing but due to casting changes at the last moment it seems it was unavoidable.

Visually it is amazing with some great beauty to be found in the sadness of the scenes without dialogue.

The themes and social messages in "I confess" have been done/used before. However they are handled in a way here that makes them seem so raw and so close to being something you can watch played out in a street before you.

A great first piece from an up and coming production company. Looking forward to future releases from Uber.

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