The Movie Entertainment of the 21st Century – Movie Lists, DVD and Movie Trailers in HD, New Releases and High Definition Movies Online

Creep

Plot

Trapped in a London subway station, a woman who's being pursued by a potential attacker heads into the unknown labyrinth of tunnels beneath the city's streets.

Release Year: 2004

Rating: 5.5/10 (13,835 voted)

Director:
Christopher Smith

Stars: Franka Potente, Sean Harris, Vas Blackwood

Storyline
Heading home late one night after a party, Kate falls asleep while waiting for her train. She awakens to find herself trapped in the London underground, with all the doors locked for the evening. While being attacked by a co-worker who has followed her, a mysterious unseen creature drags him away and kills him. This begins a terrifying ordeal, as Kate and a young homeless couple are stalked through the dark tunnels by something dangerous with payback on its mind.

Cast:

Vas Blackwood

George


Ken Campbell

Arthur


Kathryn Gilfeather

Girl


Franka Potente

Kate


Grant Ibbs

Man


Joe Anderson

Male Model


Jeremy Sheffield

Guy


Sean De Vrind

Friend


Ian Duncan

Friend


Debora Weston

Mya


Emily Gilchrist

Karen


Craig Fackrell

Homeless Guy


Elizabeth McKechnie

Woman


Kelly Scott

Mandy


Strapper

'Ray' The Dog

Taglines:
Ever missed the last train?

Release Date: 28 January 2005

Filming Locations: Aldwych Underground Station, Aldwych, Holborn, London, England, UK

Opening Weekend: £477,687
(UK)
(30 January 2005)
(194 Screens)

Gross: £1,728,375
(UK)
(20 February 2005)



Technical Specs

Runtime:



Did You Know?

Trivia:

It took seven hours a day to transform Sean Harris into Craig and three hours to remove all the make-up at the end of a day's shooting.

Goofs:

Continuity:
Near the end of the movie, Kate's hair is wet and she has a bloody nose. When she finds the platform again her hair is a lot dryer is and her nose is not bleeding.

Quotes:

Kate:
[to a silent figure in the train]
Excuse me, I fell asleep on the platform

Kate:
[after silence]
Don't you check them before you lock up?
[silence]

Kate:
I mean, it sounds a little weird nobody's in charge here

Kate:
[after no answer]
Excuse me? Would you mind answering me? You're starting to freak me out!



User Review

Bloody Northern Line

Rating: 8/10


This is good little shocker; not perfect by any stretch of the
imagination, but tight, competent and disturbing. An excellent example
of a simple idea developed into a compelling 90 minute script.

The set up requires no bells and whistles, no lengthy exposition or
wordy back story; Kate (Franka Pontente), a young German business woman
living in London, drifts off whilst waiting for the last tube train.
She awakens to find the place deserted, but quickly comes to realise
that she is far from alone. Someone, or something, is down there with
her and it's intentions are wholly malicious.

In fact she encounters several other characters in her quest to
survive, including a lecherous work colleague, a homeless couple and a
caged sewage worker, all of whom add pace and substance to the plot.
There is a slightly awkward gear change somewhere in the middle of the
film when tension thriller mutates into gore fest, but nothing so
clumsy as to slow the hectic pace. For those of you with weak
dispositions this is likely to be a harrowing ride; for those of you
who relish a bit of well executed carnal mayhem this should press all
the right buttons.

The climax of the film is perhaps less successful than the main body of
the film, but it is punctuated with a nice moment of unexpected social
commentary which provides a satisfying conclusion.

Some may find themselves feeling somewhat cheated of a clear
explanation as to the exact nature and history of the threat
encountered by Kate and her confederates, however, for me this was not
the case. A horror film writer should not need feel compelled to dot
every i and cross every t, in the same way a writer of political
thrillers might be expected to. There are enough clues here to give you
a very pretty clear idea of what brought this evil into existence,
making a detailed and conclusive solution superfluous. The retention of
a certain sense of mystery is to be welcomed and reminds us that in
this film the ride was always going to be more important than the exact
destination.

My understanding is that the budget for this film was, to say the
least, minimal, in which case our applause for this British horror
should be all the louder, for at no point does one have the impression
of corners being cut or effects failing to deliver.

If this sounds like your kind of film then it probably is. Buy a ticket
and climb aboard.