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Thriller directed by Warren Dudley and starring Lucy-Jane Quinlan and Patrick Bergin. When Seattle-based call girl Gracie Blake (Quinlan) receives a call from someone who wants to meet with her in person, she initially rejects the idea. But with her financial concerns playing on her mind, she decides to meet the mysterious caller after all, only to immediately regret the decision. The next thing she knows, Gracie is trapped in a cage with no idea where she is. Although she retains her phone and her captor provides her with food and water, Gracie desperately seeks a way out of her cage as time begins to runs out.
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All I kept thinking throughout was "Surely how long would it take to try 100,000 combinations - even at just 3 a second she would be done in 9 hours! Argh..
Phone sex-worker, Gracie agrees to meet a client called Peter (PATRICK BERGIN – PATRIOT GAMES). This is against her employers rules, but she is out of money and desperate. The next morning she awakes, a captive in a giant wooden cage, containing a bed, her mobile phone, food and a raging headache. The door is locked shut with a chain and padlock, and she appears to be too weak to smash her way out or try other methods we know. Her only instructions are to wait and all will be revealed as to why she is being held, and that she mustn’t contact the police. As the days wind onwards, she is put under pressure by a family emergency which she cannot attend to, and increasingly cryptic Peter to deal with.
There is a twist in the tale but then there always is in these types of thrillers. It’s terrifically naff, and not particularly convincing. However, it does present the viewer with something different. It’s a hard one to swallow. Thanks to the previously mentioned central performance, Cage just about sells its story to us and it holds its ground amongst earlier films that offered up a similar premise. It’s a shame there’s still one or two plot holes like – where’s her toilet? Why is she left with a mobile phone that can dial out? I thought it was quite clever how the captor kept her on a hook long enough, so as to get her too weak to break out, but most people we know would have tried harder, sooner to escape. I don’t care how much you needed the money.
4.5 out of 10 – Good low-budget attempt at kidnap thriller that capitalises on a great performance from its unknown lead, but flounders with a twist that nobody wanted and reeks of cop-out.
There was so much procrastination going on in the film, when it really could all have been sorted a lot earlier. Also, what was the reason for the kidnap to begin with - there was no explanation?
I found that I was actually gripped by the film but hated the ending - yet more frustration, when it could have been avoided.
My dog hated it also.
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