- Sorry, this item is not available in
- Image not available
- To view this video download Flash Player
|Price:||$12.99 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details|
|You Save:||$1.99 (13%)|
Kelly (Lorraine Stanley), a desperate prostitute, is bullied by her pimp into finding an underage girl for the sadistic pleasure of a ruthless mobster. She discovers Joanne (Georgia Groome), a 12-year-old runaway, who naively complies. But when the pedophile turns violent, Kelly intervenes and everything goes horribly wrong. Now the two girls are on the run, and innocence has nowhere to hide…
A startling debut from British writer-director Paul Andrew Williams, London To Brighton is the critically acclaimed urban thriller that has been called one of the most important British films of the new millennium. Violent, uncompromising and utterly enthralling, it features an excellent cast, razor sharp dialogue and an edge-of-your-seat, heart pounding climax.
BONUS FEATURES: Deleted Scenes/Alternate Ending,
Behind-the-Scenes Footage, Commentary with director Paul Andrew Williams
The ending is brutal, but in a way that does not make you want to throw the disc in the garbage.
And, unlike most British films - low budget or otherwise - the UK DVD has a good package of DVD extras too.
This film is a strong depiction of the battle to remain human in the face of desperation and exploitation.
Overall a good movie that you can sit home watch while you relax and enjoy some simple entertainment. A Good Rental!Published 15 months ago by Scott Breseman
While the direction and cast of this film are top-notch, I simply found the subject matter too unrelentingly brutal to be at all entertaining or enjoyable. Read morePublished 21 months ago by Bill the Cat
This movie is not for the squeamish. If you enjoy tough scenes of violence, sexual abuse of minors and a cast of throughly evil characters, this may be right up your alley. Read morePublished on September 14, 2009 by Alan A. Elsner
This 85-minute thriller ramps up the tension from the first frame and doesn't take off the pressure for a second. Read morePublished on August 18, 2009 by Ronald Scheer