Creep

81. Creep (2004) [Rated R for strong bloody horror violence, language, some drug use and sexual content.]

summary from imdb.com:

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.

directed by: Christopher Smith

starring: Franka Potente

A Trailer

Non-Conservative Reviews

Abortion/Life Content:

from wikipedia:

Together, they run through several dark corridors and end up in a secret, deserted abortion clinic, where they find an unconscious Mandy strapped on an operating chair and mistakenly presume her to be dead. However, before they can investigate further, Craig appears and they are forced to flee and leave Mandy alone with him, who kills her in a twisted imitation of an abortion.

from search.com:

As she turns on the torchlight again, a hideous, deformed, face stares back at her. The face of her stalker is Craig, the “creep”, a mentally ill cannibalistic hermit, who lives in the sewage system. […] Then she helps George escape the screaming killer, and they run away together, through dark corridors, far away from Craig, and arrive at what seems to be some kind of deserted underground hospital. On a shelf, they can see what appears to be glass jars containing dead, deformed human fetuses. In a chair they find Mandy, whom George declares to be dead. […] They make a hole in a wall of bricks that blocks the door just as Craig appears. While fleeing they hear a scream, and it transpires that Mandy is in fact alive, but Craig, the “creep”, is now seemingly performing an abortion on her with a very large, rusty, serrated blade.

from beardyfreak.com:

Add to all this some highly effective music and warped soundscapes by ‘The Insects’ (for example a sequence involving ‘Creep’ looking at the genuinely sad sight of foetus’s in jars, is made even more disturbing by the addition of the distorted cries of babies on the soundtrack) that compliment the on-screen events well

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One Response to Creep

  1. Pingback: Welcome | Abortion in Film

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