K-11 follows Raymond Saxx Jr. (Goran Visnjic), a powerful record producer who wakes from a drug-induced blackout to find himself locked up and classified "K-11." Plunged into a nightmarish world ruled by a transsexual diva named Mousey (Kate del Castillo), Raymond is truly a fish out of water. Complicating matters are a troubled young transgender named Butterfly (Portia Doubleday), a predatory child molester (Tommy 'Tiny' Lister) and the ruthless Sheriff's Deputy, Lt. Johnson (D.B. Sweeney). Ray's struggle to contact the outside world and regain his freedom seems impossible, but he must learn to navigate this new power structure if he is ever going survive and be in control of his life again. … More
as Raymond Saxx Jr.
as Lt. Gerald Johnson
as Ben Sherman
as Teresa Luna
as Tia Saxx
as Cowboy Williams
as Rookie Harris
as Sergeant Villalobos
as Rookie Stewart
as Lieutenant Hernandez
as Captain Davis
as Sergeant Michaels
as Officer Jose
as Arresting Officer #2
as Booking Officer
as Booking Sergeant
as Inmate Stern (in Yel...
as Classification Offic...
as Laundry Trustee
as Maitre d'
as Sexy Blonde
as Simon Schwartz
as Jann Carl
as Pill Call Nurse
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Critic Reviews for K-11
An interesting, if deeply flawed film about the backroom machinations of a gays-only ward at a local prison.
K-11 is far too messy and unfocused, growing more unbearable and baffling with every directorial and editorial mistake Stewart makes.
Who knew there was a special K-11 inmate division for LGBT criminals to run the dormitory, take drugs, dress up and have sex with the guards?
A pulpy, psychologically hollow and emotionally indiscernible mélange of phony jailhouse intrigue and showy gender-politicking, with a bit of anal rape sprinkled in.
Stuck in that valley of being bad, but not so bad that it's actually good.
I'm not quite sure why Stewart felt compelled to make this movie, but to her credit I guess, she commits to the story she's telling, as lurid, unpleasant and ultimately pointless as it may be.
Jules Stewart makes a confident directorial debut. Although the screenplay comes perilously close at times to sensationalizing or stereotyping the characters, Stewart wisely resists.
A sordid prison drama that struts an unsteady line between full-on camp and "Oz"-style Darwinism.
"K-11" has the makings of a cult movie campfest but little of the authentic wit, edge or outré vision it would take to get there.
Like an on-the-nose parody of Lee Daniels directing an episode of Oz, K-11 is a pulpy, tone-deaf mess of confused directorial intent ...
It careens from one tonal extreme to the next, uncertain about whether it wants to be a gritty drama, camp artifact, or violent prison-sploitation flick.
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