Watching this, it becomes apparent how daft the guidelines are by which the BBFC determine the classification of a film, let alone whether it be released for public consumption within the UK or not. I have to say, although this film is at times, disturbing, unnerving, and down right morbid, I can not for the life of myself workout the logic by which the BBFC effectively banned, and therefore censored the contents of this film. I have seen more realistic and horrific depictions of violence to both men, women and children in films that have been certified by the BBFC. All I can conclude is that when the BBFC ban a film or demand cuts be made these days, it is due to a scene or number of scenes that depict acts of sexual violence that may promote the acts within. Having seen the film for myself, I can confidently conclude that though some of the depictions in this film are graphic and horrific (though not much more than anything else available) it certainly does not aim to promote, glorify, or justify the act of rape, torture or murder at all, in fact far from it. By banning this film, the BBFC have mislead the public as to the contents of this film and the moral integrity of the writers, directors, producers and all others concerned in the making of this better than average movie. Not to mention, they have denied those involved the opportunity to recuperate the expense and profit from this dark but thought provoking and intelligent film. If you have not seen this film yet, I highly recommend it, it may be controversial now, but someday, in ten or twenty years time, this film will be viewed as a mile-stone within the horror genre, Paul Pallambo may well be regarded as the Hitchcock of the naughtues.