6.4/10
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7 user

Collusion (2003)

Not Rated | | 9 September 2003 (USA)
Jack Littlemore's in art security, but he's already in enough trouble - then an old friend comes out of his past and threatens to finish him off completely.

Director:

Richard Burridge
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Cast

Credited cast:
Leslie Phillips ... Herbert Ames
Kate Ashfield ... Sally Waterville
Aden Gillett ... Jack Littlemore
Imogen Stubbs ... Mary Dolphin
Daniel Lapaine ... Darren Headway
Jessica Brooks ... Serena Ames
Rest of cast listed alphabetically:
Stewart Howson Stewart Howson ... Maurice Parks
Alison Limerick Alison Limerick ... Jazz singer
Roderick O'Grady Roderick O'Grady ... Ist Merchant Banker
Chris Obi ... 3rd Merchant Banker (as Christopher Obi)
Rebecca Topsom Rebecca Topsom ... 2nd Merchant Banker
Colin Wakefield Colin Wakefield ... Robert
Rachel Weston Rachel Weston ... Opera Singer
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Storyline

Jack Littlemore's in art security, but he's already in enough trouble - then an old friend comes out of his past and threatens to finish him off completely.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

Reveal Nothing

Certificate:

Not Rated
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Details

Country:

UK

Release Date:

9 September 2003 (USA) See more »

Also Known As:

Three Guesses See more »

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Box Office

Budget:

£1,000,000 (estimated)
See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

Production Co:

Thirdwave Films Ltd. See more »
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Technical Specs

Runtime:

Color:

Color
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User Reviews

 
Oh the tangled web we weave
4 November 2003 | by wsowenSee all my reviews

Sexy, subtle -- if Collusion has one fault, it's that it may be too smart for its own good. In a world that has grown used to paper-thin characters and contrived

plots, a film that respects the intelligence of its viewers will be a breath of fresh air for some, but too much of a challenge for others. This film demands active engagement right from the first frame. There are no obvious clues interjected to help the less perceptive unravel its labyrinthine plot, only a cast of smooth operators well versed in subterfuge, and an understated tone that does nothing to hide the mounting tension as one struggles to figure out exactly who is

manipulating whom. The end is a revelation, as viewers find that they have

been beguiled just as thoroughly as the scheme's victim. Collusion is visually lush, and filled with quietly brilliant performances. For those who prefer films with meat on their bones, Collusion will prove a very satisfying experience.


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