Soho Square (2000) - Rotten Tomatoes

Soho Square (2000)





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A young detective (Anthony Biggs) battles the demons of his past while chasing a serial killer through London in Jamie Rafn's Soho Square. As the detective and his partner (William Wilde) attempt to track down a psychopath who is murdering women and setting them on fire (not necessarily in that order), we learn through flashbacks that the detective is also dealing with a recent trauma involving his wife (Amanda Haberland). He finds himself fascinated by a local barmaid (Lucy Davenport) who resembles her. Meanwhile, a single mother (Emma Poole) who lives in his building and her precocious little girl, Claudia (Sasha Lowenthal), develop their own interest in the lonely, haunted detective. As the police close in on the killer, and the film jumps back and forth chronologically, it becomes clear that there is an even deeper and more disturbing mystery in play. Rafn wrote, directed, and co-edited Soho Square, his feature debut. It was reportedly produced for about 7,000 dollars, and had its U.S. premiere on the Sundance Channel in 2003. ~ Josh Ralske, Rovi
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    Sundance Channel Home Entertainment


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Critic Reviews for Soho Square

All Critics (1)

First-time director Jamie Rafn made it for supposedly $7,000, which is the film's greatest accomplishment.

Full Review… | March 13, 2005
Ozus' World Movie Reviews

Audience Reviews for Soho Square

A slow burning thriller with a clever twist ending... Yet the pacing is so sluggish that it is hard to maintain one's interest. Recommended only for a genuinely surprising end to the mystery, but the ride leading up to it is indeed a slow one.

David Schwenker
David Schwenker

(** 1/2): [img][/img] Its good to see what the filmmakers were able to accomplish with such a small budget but the film didn't really get me too involved. A near-miss.


Aimless, cold and unappealing, poorly developed characters. It jumps around and you have no idea what is real, whether it is in the past, present or future, nor do you care. On the plus side, Anthony Biggs is appealing and there is some inventive cinematography. But overall it's crappy

James Higgins
James Higgins

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