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Doomsday is a 2008 science fiction action film written and directed by Neil Marshall. The film takes place in the future in Scotland, which has been quarantined because of a deadly virus. When the virus is found in London, political leaders send a team led by Major Eden Sinclair (Rhona Mitra) to Scotland to find a possible cure. Sinclair s team runs into two types of survivors: marauders and medieval knights. Doomsday was conceived by Marshall based on the idea of futuristic soldiers facing medieval knights. In producing the film, he drew inspiration from various movies, including Mad Max, Escape from New York and 28 Days Later.

Marshall had a budget three times the size of his previous two films, The Descent and Dog Soldiers, and the director filmed the larger-scale Doomsday in Scotland and South Africa. The film was released in the United States and Canada on 14 March 2008 and in the United Kingdom on 9 May 2008. It received mixed reviews from critics, who praised the casting, pacing, narrative, and homage to previous films, but criticized the plot holes, character development, confusing editing, and overloaded gore. The film grossed $22 million worldwide, making it a box office bomb.


In 2008, a killer virus, known as the Reaper virus , has infected the country of Scotland, causing its entire population to become hysterical and homicidally insane. Unable to contain the outbreak or cure the infected, the British government builds a massive 30-foot wall that isolated Scotland from the rest of Great Britain. Whilst the quarantine was deemed a success, the extreme method employed by the government destroys diplomatic and economic relations between the UK and the rest of the world, turning the state itself into a pariah state. This led to massive unemployment, civil unrest and extreme economic turmoil, causing the UK to collapse into a dystopia.

In 2035, 27 years after the start of the quarantine, a group of armed police officers discover several people in London infected with Reaper virus during a routine investigation. Prime Minister John Hatcher shares satellite footage of survivors in Scotland with domestic security chief Captain Nelson. Believing a cure may exist, Hatcher orders Nelson to send a team into Scotland to find medical researcher Dr. Kane who was working on a cure when Scotland was quarantined. Nelson chooses his top police officer, Major Eden Sinclair, to lead the team. According to Nelson, Sinclair also hails from Scotland, where she escaped from when the quarantine began at the cost of her right eye. For Sinclair the mission is also personal, as she hopes to learn if her mother survived or not.

Sinclair s team crosses the wall to Glasgow, Dr. Kane s last known location. In Glasgow, while searching the local hospital for survivors, Sinclair and her team are ambushed by a group of marauders. Sgt. Norton and Dr. Stirling manage to escape, while the team suffers heavy casualties. Sinclair and Dr. Talbot are captured by what turns out to be a huge gang of brutal cannibals, led by the power-hungry Sol, who plans to use her as leverage to cross the wall, allowing his army to start their invasion on England as part of his vengeance for Scotland s Reaper Virus epidemic. He then leaves for the sacrificial ceremony to join the rest of his gang, who burn Dr. Talbot alive before devouring his body. With the help of Cally, another prisoner, Sinclair escapes and kills Viper, Sol s second-in-command. She meets with Norton and Stirling, and the three escape on a train. Cally reveals that she and Sol are Kane s children. Unsatisfied with Kane s rule, Sol abolished martial law to create an army of insurgents to successfully overthrow the Scottish government.

Meanwhile, back in London, the increasingly violent infected riot on the streets in a zombie-like state, destroying everything in their wake and drinking the blood of any uninfected victim they see during their rampage. Victims of the infected then rise to join the host, adding to the chaos. Hatcher plans to evacuate the central London area because of the infection when one of the zombies breaks into Hatcher s office and tries to kill him. Nelson shoots and kills the zombie to save Hatcher, but his infected blood suddenly splatters all over the prime minister. As a result to Hatcher s unexpected infection, he is soon quarantined by his right-hand man, Michael Canaris, who also takes his place as de facto prime minister. Hatcher later commits suicide, knowing that his exposure to the Reaper Virus means an almost-certain death sentence from the virus.

After leaving the train, Sinclair s group is spotted and kidnapped by soldiers armed with archaic weapons and armour. They are taken to a medieval castle and imprisoned. Their leader, who is really Marcus Kane, tells Sinclair the truth: there is no cure—only people with a natural immunity, which was the reason why Scotland was placed under quarantine until who knows when. Originally a medical researcher, he was devastated when his family was left behind during the quarantine. After losing his wife, Kane became a twisted, sadistic lord who is now purged of the likes of the UK. In conclusion, Kane places blame on science for the downfall of not only the government in Scotland, but civilization of the country itself. As an example of his vengeance against science, Kane sentences her and her group to death, pitting Sinclair against Telamon, his executioner, in a small fighting ground to entertain his followers. During the duel, Sinclair subdues and kills Telamon while the rest of the group escapes, retrieving their equipment and rescuing Sinclair.

Sinclair, Norton, Stirling and Cally escape to a fallout shelter entrance on horseback. They locate an underground facility in the forest and find an intact 2007 Bentley Continental GT, which they fuel up. Kane s medieval knights arrive and kill Norton. Sinclair and the others drive the Bentley back to the quarantine wall. On the way, they are intercepted by Sol s gang, who seeks to avenge Viper once and for all. After a high-speed chase, Sol and many of his men are killed and Sinclair s group escape.

Using a phone retrieved from the fallout shelter, Sinclair calls Canaris, who later arrives in a government gunship. Canaris then tricks Sinclair into trading Cally (after an original rumor, according to Stirling, that her blood can be used to create a vaccine to treat the virus), revealing himself as the creator of the Reaper virus, which is, in fact, a bioweapon that can spread all over the UK as both a form of population control and shady profit; Canaris says that he intends to use the virus to wipe out a majority of the UK s population, and then later lead the survivors into a new world under his reign as king of Great Britain.

Cally and Stirling board the gunship with Canaris while Sinclair returns to her old house in search of her mother, followed by Nelson, who flew into the quarantine zone to speak with her. While Sinclair learns that her mother perished in despair during the quarantine, she is able to retrieve a picture of her. Sinclair gives Nelson a recording of Canaris genocidal coup d état scheme, the evidence that would save the UK from this state-wide pandemic once and for all. The recording is later broadcast to the rest of the country, much to Canaris dismay, as it spells doom to his career and subsequential criminal conviction.

Meanwhile, Sinclair retrieves Sol s head and returns it to his gang; she throws the head onto the ground, announcing to the marauders, “If you re hungry, try a piece of your friend”. The marauders stand in shock for a moment of stunned silence before bursting into cheering, accepting Sinclair as their new leader.


  • Rhona Mitra as Eden Sinclair, a Major of the Department of Domestic Security, selected to lead a team to find a cure. The heroine was inspired by the character Snake Plissken. Mitra worked out and fight trained for eleven weeks for the film. Marshall described Mitra s character as a soldier who has been rendered cold from her military indoctrination and her journey to find the cure for the virus is one of redemption. The character was originally written to have funny lines, but the director scaled back on the humor to depict Sinclair as more hardcore .
  • Bob Hoskins as Bill Nelson, Eden Sinclair s boss. Marshall sought to have Hoskins emulate his bulldog role from the 1980 film The Long Good Friday.
  • David O Hara as Michael Canaris, a corrupt senior official within the British government whose position is never stated, who acts as Hatcher s puppeteer. Canaris was depicted to have a fascist background, speaking lines that paralleled Adolf Hitler s mindset of cleansing.
  • Malcolm McDowell as Marcus Kane, a former scientist who now lives as a feudal lord in an abandoned castle, having medieval army under his command and controlling parts of the country. McDowell described his character as a King Lear. According to Marshall, Kane is based on Kurtz from Joseph Conrad s Heart of Darkness. The director originally sought to bring Sean Connery out of retirement to play Kane but was unsuccessful. McDowell is the maternal-uncle of Alexander Siddig.
  • Alexander Siddig as Prime Minister John Hatcher. Marshall originally wrote Hatcher as a sympathetic character misguided by Canaris, but revised the character to be more like Canaris in embracing political manipulation. Siddig is the maternal-nephew of Malcolm McDowell.
  • Adrian Lester as Sergeant Norton, a member of Sinclair s team
  • Craig Conway as Sol, Kane s son and the leader of the marauders. He has a biohazard sign tattooed on his back and a large scar across his chest. Even though he is Kane s son, he distanced himself from him and formed his own army. He was a young child in the original 2008 quarantine.

In addition, Lee-Anne Liebenberg portrays Viper, the wild woman who is Sol s second-in-command, while Hennie Bosman portrays Telamon (The Gladiator). Also cast as part of Eden Sinclair s team were Chris Robson as Miller, and Leslie Simpson as Carpenter. The names Miller and Carpenter were nods to directors George Miller and John Carpenter, whose films influenced Marshall s Doomsday. Sean Pertwee and Darren Morfitt portrayed the team s medical scientists, Dr Talbot and Dr Stirling, respectively. MyAnna Buring portrayed Kane s daughter Cally. Emma Cleasby played Eden s mother at the start of the film.



Director Neil Marshall lived near the ruins of Hadrian s Wall, a Roman fortification built to defend England against Scotland s tribes. The director fantasised about what conditions would cause the Wall to be rebuilt and imagined a lethal virus would work. Marshall had also visualised a mixture of medieval and futuristic elements: I had this vision of these futuristic soldiers with high-tech weaponry and body armour and helmets—clearly from the future—facing a medieval knight on horseback. The director favoured the English/Scottish border as the location for a rebuilt wall, finding the location more plausible than a lengthy boundary between the United States and Canada. Additionally, Scotland is the home to multiple castles, which fit Marshall s medieval aspect.

The lethal virus in Doomsday differs from contemporary films like 28 Days Later and 28 Weeks Later by being an authentic plague that actually devastates the population, instead of infecting people so they become aggressive cannibals or zombies. Marshall intended the virus as the backdrop to the story, having survivors scavenge for themselves and set up a primitive society. The director drew from tribal history around the world to design the society. Though the survivors are depicted as brutal, Marshall sought to have shades of gray by characterising some people in England as selfishly manipulative.

The director intended Doomsday as a tribute to post-apocalyptic films from the 1970s and 1980s, explaining, Right from the start, I wanted my film to be an homage to these sorts of movies, and deliberately so. I wanted to make a movie for a new generation of audience that hadn t seen those movies in the cinema—hadn t seen them at all maybe—and to give them the same thrill that I got from watching them. But kind of contemporise it, pump up the action and the blood and guts. Cinematic influences on Doomsday include:

  • Mad Max (1979), Mad Max 2 (1981), and Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome (1985): Marshall drew inspiration from the punk style of the films and also shaped Rhona Mitra s character after Max Rockatansky as a police officer with a troubled history.
  • Escape from New York (1981): The director drew from the concepts of gang warfare and the experience of being walled-in. Rhona Mitra s character has an eye patch like Snake Plissken, though the director sought to create a plot point for the eye of Mitra s character to reinforce its inclusion.
  • Excalibur (1981): Marshall enjoyed John Boorman s artistry in the film and sought to include its medieval aspects in Doomsday.
  • The Warriors (1979): The director the films of Walter Hill, including the visual style of the gang warfare in The Warriors. During the scene where Sol addresses the crowd in Glasgow, a Baseball Furies gang member can be seen in the crowd.
  • No Blade of Grass (1970): Marshall perceived the film as a predecessor to 28 Days Later and 28 Weeks Later, though he sought to make Doomsday less straight-faced.
  • The Omega Man (1971): The director was inspired by the empty city notion of the film and drew upon its dark and gritty nature.
  • A Boy and His Dog (1974): Marshall created a homage to the 1974 film s ending by including a scene of a human being cooked.
  • Waterworld (1995): The director was inspired by the gritty atmosphere and how people scavenge to survive and adapt in their new world.
  • Gladiator (2000): As with the Russell Crowe character in the Ridley Scott film, Marshall sought to put Mitra s character through a trial by combat.
  • Children of Men (2006): With this film coming out during the development of Doomsday, the director realised the similarity of the premises and sought to make his film more bloody and more fun .

Marshall also cited Metalstorm (1983), Zulu (1964), and works of director Terry Gilliam like The Fisher King (1991) as influences in producing Doomsday. Marshall acknowledged that his creation is so outrageous you ve got to laugh . He reflected, I do think it s going to divide audiences… I just want them to be thrilled and enthralled. I want them to be overwhelmed by the imagery they ve seen. And go back and see it again.


Rogue Pictures signed Marshall to direct Doomsday in October 2005, and in November 2006, actress Rhona Mitra was signed to star in Doomsday as the leader of the elite team. Production was budgeted at £17 million, an amount that was triple the combined total of Marshall s previous two films, Dog Soldiers (2002) and The Descent (2005). The increase in scale was a challenge to the director, who had been accustomed to small casts and limited locations. Marshall described the broader experience: There s fifty or more speaking parts; I m dealing with thousands of extras, logistical action sequences, explosions, car chases — the works.

Production began in February 2007 in South Africa, where the majority of filming took place. South Africa was chosen as a primary filming location for economic reasons, costing a third of estimated production in the United Kingdom. Shooting in South Africa lasted 56 days out of 66 days, with the remaining ten taking place in Scotland. Marshall said of South Africa s appeal, The landscape, the rock formations, I thought it was about as close to Scotland as you re likely to get, outside of Ireland or Wales. In Scotland, secondary filming took place in the city of Glasgow, including Haghill in the city s East End, and at Blackness Castle in West Lothian, the latter chosen when filmmakers were unable to shoot at Doune Castle. The entire shoot, involving thousands of extras, included a series of complex fight scenes and pyrotechnical displays. The director sought to minimise the use of computer-generated elements in Doomsday, preferring to subscribe to old-school filmmaking . In the course of production, several sequences were dropped due to budgetary concerns, including a scene in which helicopter gunships attacked a medieval castle.

A massive car chase scene was filmed for Doomsday, described by Marshall to be one part Mad Max, one part Bullitt (1968), and one part something else entirely different . Marshall had seen the Aston Martin DBS V12 used in the James Bond film Casino Royale (2006) and sought to implement a similarly sexy car. Since the car company did not do product placement, the filmmakers purchased three new Bentley Continental GTs for US$150,000 each. The film also contains the director s trademark gore and violence from previous films, including a scene where a character is cooked alive and eaten. The production was designed by Simon Bowles who had worked previously with Marshall on Dog Soldiers and The Descent. Paul Hyett, the prosthetic make-up designer who worked on The Descent, contributed to the production, researching diseases including sexually transmitted diseases to design the make-up for victims of the Reaper virus.

Visual effects

The visual effects for Doomsday stemmed from the 1980s stunt-based films, involving approximately 275 visual effects shots. While filmmakers did not seek innovative visual effects, they worked with budget restrictions by creating set extensions. With most shots taking place in daylight, the extensions involved matte paint and 2D and 3D solutions. The visual effects crew visited Scotland to take reference photos so scenes that were filmed in Cape Town, South Africa could instead have Scottish backgrounds. Several challenges for the visual effects crew included the illustration of cow overpopulation in line with a decimated human population and the convincing creation of the rebuilt Hadrian Wall in different lights and from different distances. The most challenging visual effects shot in Doomsday was the close-up in which a main character is burned alive. The shot required multiple enhancements and implementations of burning wardrobe, burning pigskin, and smoke and fire elements to look authentic.

Neil Marshall s car chase sequence also involved the use of visual effects. A scene in which the Bentley crashes through a bus was intended to implement pyrotechnics, but fire marshals in the South African nature reserve, the filming location for the scene, forbade their use due to dry conditions. A miniature mock-up was created and visual effects were applied so the filming of the mock-up would overlay the filming of the actual scene without pyrotechnics. Other visual effects that were created were the Thames flood plain and a remote Scottish castle. A popular effect with the visual effects crew was the rabbit explosion scene, depicting a rabbit being shot by guns on automatic sensors. The crew sought to expand the singular shot, but Neil Marshall sought to focus on one shot to emphasise its comic nature and avoid drawing unnecessary sympathy from audiences.


Marshall originally intended to include 1980s synth music in his film, but he found it difficult to combine the music with the intense action. Instead, composer Tyler Bates composed a score using heavy orchestra music. The film also included songs from the bands Adam and the Ants, Fine Young Cannibals, Siouxsie and the Banshees, Frankie Goes to Hollywood, and Kasabian. The song Two Tribes by Frankie Goes to Hollywood was the only song to remain in the film from the first draft of the screenplay. Spellbound by Siouxsie and the Banshees was a favourite song of the director, who sought to include it. Marshall also hoped to include the song Into the Light by the Banshees, but it was left out due to the producer disliking it and the cost being too high to license it.


Theatrical run

For its theatrical run, the film was originally intended to be distributed by Focus Features under Rogue Pictures, but the company transferred Doomsday among other films to Universal Pictures for larger-scale distribution and marketing beginning in 2008. Doomsday was commercially released on 14 March 2008 in the United States and Canada in 1,936 theatres, grossing US$4,926,565 in its opening weekend and ranking seventh in the box office, which Box Office Mojo reported as a failed opening. Its theatrical run in the United States and Canada lasted 28 days, ending on 10 April 2008, having grossed US$11,463,861. The film opened in the United Kingdom, Republic of Ireland, and Malta on 9 May 2008, grossing a total of US$2,061,794 in its entire run. The film s performance in the UK was considered a disappointing run . The film premiered in Italy in August 2008, grossing an overall US$500,000. Worldwide, Doomsday has grossed US$22,472,631.

Critical response

The director of top horror flicks The Descent and Dog Soldiers was given more money for his latest effort, but many thought he wasted it on a collection of flashy set pieces without much interlinking plot in between.

Rotten Tomatoes on UK s general consensus

Doomsday was not screened for critics in advance of its commercial opening in cinemas. On Rotten Tomatoes the film has an approval rating of 51% based on reviews from 72 critics, with an average rating of 5.23/10. The website s consensus reads, Doomsday is a pale imitation of previous futuristic thrillers, minus the cohesive narrative and charismatic leads. On Metacritic it has a weighted average score of 51 out of 100, based on reviews from 14 critics, indicating mixed or average reviews .

Alison Rowat of The Herald perceived Doomsday as decidedly everyday for a thriller, with Marshall s script having too many unanswered questions and characters not fully developed despite a decent cast. Rowat said, In his previous films, Marshall made something out of nothing. Here he does the opposite . The critic acknowledged the attempted homages and the B-movie approach but thought that there has to be something more . Steve Pratt of The Northern Echo weighed in, As a writer, Marshall leaves gaping holes in the plot while as a director he knows how to extract maximum punch from car chases, beatings and fights without stinting on the gore as body parts are lopped off with alarming frequency and bodies squashed to a bloody pulp. Philip Key of the Liverpool Daily Post described the film, Doomsday is a badly thought-out science fiction saga which leaves more questions than answers.

Alonso Duralde of MSNBC described Doomsday: It s ridiculous, derivative, confusingly edited and laden with gore, but it s the kind of over-the-top grindhouse epic that wears down your defenses and eventually makes you just go with it. Duralde believed that Mitra s character would have qualified as a memorable fierce chick if the film was not so silly. David Hiltbrand of The Philadelphia Inquirer rated Doomsday at 2.5 out of 4 stars and thought that the film was better paced than most fantasy-action films, patiently building up its action scenes to the major fireworks where other films would normally be exhausted early on.

Reviewer James Berardinelli found the production of Doomsday to be a mess, complaining, The action sequences might be more tense if they weren t obfuscated by rapid-fire editing, and the backstory is muddled and not all that interesting. Berardinelli also believed the attempted development of parallel storylines to be too much for the film, weakening the eventual payoff. Dennis Harvey of Variety said Neil Marshall s flair for visceral action made up for Doomsday s lack of originality and that the film barely had a dull moment. He added, There s no question that Doomsday does what it does with vigor, high technical prowess and just enough humor to avoid turning ridiculous. Harvey considered the conclusion relatively weak, and found the quality of the acting satisfactory for the genre, while reserving praise for the stellar work of the stunt personnel. Peter Hartlaub of the San Francisco Chronicle also praised the film s stunts, noting that it was reminiscent of the beauty of the exploitation film era . Hartlaub said of the effect, Hire a couple of great stuntmen and a halfway sober cinematographer, and you didn t even need a screenwriter.

Matt Zoller Seitz of The New York Times saw Rhona Mitra s character as a mere impersonation of Snake Plissken and considered the film s major supporting characters to be lifeless . Seitz described his discontent over the lack of innovation in the director s attempted homages of older films: Doomsday is frenetic, loud, wildly imprecise and so derivative that it doesn t so much seem to reference its antecedents as try on their famous images like a child playing dress-up.

Scottish response

Scotland s tourism agency VisitScotland welcomed Doomsday, hoping that the film would attract tourism by marketing Scotland to the rest of the world. The country s national body for film and television, Scottish Screen, had contributed £300,000 to the production of Doomsday, which provided economic benefits for the cast and crew who dwelt in Scotland. A spokesperson from Scottish Screen anticipated, It s likely to also attract a big audience who will see the extent to which Scotland can provide a flexible and diverse backdrop to all genres of film.

In contrast, several parties have expressed concern that Doomsday presents negativity in England s latent view of Scotland based on their history. Angus MacNeil, member of the Scottish National Party, said of the film s impact: The complimentary part is that people are thinking about Scotland as we are moving more and more towards independence. But the film depicts a country that is still the plaything of London. It is decisions made in London that has led to it becoming a quarantine zone.

Doomsday was not nominated or considered as a possible contender at the BAFTA Scotland awards despite being one of the largest film productions in Scotland in years; £2 million was spent on local services. Director Neil Marshall applied for membership with the organisation to add fresh blood , but Doomsday was not mentioned during jury deliberations. According to a spokesperson from the organisation, the film was not formally submitted for consideration, and no one directly invited the filmmakers to discuss a possible entry. Several of BAFTA Scotland s jury members believed that the criteria and procedures for a Scottish film were unclear and could have been more formalised.

Haunted house

Doomsday was used as inspiration in building a haunted house for Halloween Horror Nights in Orlando.

Home media

Doomsday was the first Blu-ray title released by Universal Pictures after the studio s initial support of the now-folded HD DVD format. The unrated version was released on DVD and Blu-ray on 29 July 2008 in the United States, containing an audio commentary and bonus materials covering the film s post-apocalyptic scenario, visual effects, and destructive vehicles and weapons, as well as the film s original theatrical version. IGN assessed the unrated DVD s video quality, writing, For the most part, it s a crisp disc that s leaps above standard def. The audio quality was considered up to par with the film s loud scenes, though IGN found volume irregularity between the loud scenes and the quiet scenes. IGN called the commentary a pretty straight-up behind-the-scenes take on the movie and a bit over-congratulatory . It found the most fascinating featurette to be about visual effects, while deeming the other featurettes skippable.

Year 2008
ReleaseDate 2008-03-14
RuntimeMins 105
RuntimeStr 1h 45min
Plot A futuristic action thriller where a team of people work to prevent a disaster threatening the future of the human race.
Awards Awards, 1 nomination
Directors Neil Marshall
Writers Neil Marshall
Stars Rhona Mitra, Bob Hoskins, Alexander Siddig
Produced by Jeff Abberley,Julia Blackman,Benedict Carver,Marc D. Evans,Genevieve Hofmeyr,Trevor Macy,Peter McAleese,Steven Paul,Carole Sheridan
Music by Tyler Bates
Cinematography by Sam McCurdy
Film Editing by Andrew MacRitchie,Neil Marshall
Casting By Jeremy Zimmermann
Production Design by Simon Bowles
Art Direction by Steve Carter,Susan Collin,David Doran,Jonathan Hely-Hutchinson,Mags Horspool,Rhian Nicholas,Emer O’Sullivan,Andy Thomson,John Trafford
Set Decoration by Mark Auret,Zoe Smith
Costume Design by John Norster
Makeup Department Orlando Bassi,Lise-Marie Bothma,Nikki Brannan,Axelle Carolyn,Stuart Conran,Abigail Edwards,Raine Edwards,Kurt Otto Engel,Jacqueline Fowler,Dan Frye,Nikky Haberle,Zanmarie Hanekom,Tahira Herold,Natalie Hill,Teressa Hill,Paul Hyett,Kristyan Mallett,Liz Olivier,Lizette Olivier,Cara Parry,Emma Sheldrick,Vivienne Simpson,Rochelle Sissing,Kerry Skelton,Mieke Smith,Simone Stubbs,Francesca Van Der Feyst,Lian van Wyk,Juanette Visser,Jin Ong,Clinton Smith
Production Management Richard Berkeley,Mally Chung,Jane Nerlinger Evans,Jeanette Haley,Neil Murray,Karen Richards,Judy Richter,Ben Rimmer,Alan Shearer,Beatle van Graan,Janine van Assen
Second Unit Director or Assistant Director Dale Butler,Stewart Hamilton,Emily Hobbs,Sarah Hood,Ray Kenny,Raymond Kirk,Carley Lane,Bryn Lawrence,Susie Lee,Judith Milne,David Pinkus,Jack Ravenscroft,Shamiel Soni,Jacques Terblanche,Nick Thomas,Marcy Trout,Christo van Schalkwyk,Marc Wolff,Harriet Worth,Trish Wylie,Jason Xenopoulos
Art Department Igshaan Abdullah,Herbert Adler,Bongani Apleni,Alfred Ashivudhi,Will Ayres,Akhona Bambeni,David Bastiaans,Sasha Beattie,Xoliswa Gladys Bentshu,Gaby Beyers,Bridget Bird,John Booth,Phil Bowen,Justin Bracher,George Brain,Derryn Brigg,Jamal Cader,Moley Campbell,Chicco Cardoso,Nanette Catherine,Renato Chagas,Terry Chicken,Lisa Chugg,Antony Cousins,Hazel Crampton,Melloney Cunnell,Catharina Curtis,Jacques Daniel,Julia Dehoff,Kirk Doman,Jake Drummond,Adriana du Toit,Annelie du Toit,Etienne du Toit,Jim Elliott,Herman Etoka,Cuan Eveleigh,Jaeson Finn,Matthew Foster,Lyall Gardiner,Petre Germishuis,Gianmarco Giardini,Hennie Goddard,Nick Gottschalk,Reanne Gray,Nicholas Hampton,Peter Hlongwane,Jan Hough,Mark Hughes,Graham Inggs,Allan Isted,Chris Jacobs,Brendan Jayne,Paula Jones,Paul Kalil,Clinton King,Leonard Klaas,Paul Lambie,Dudley Lazarus,Coenraad Louw,Stephan Madonsela,Mcebisi Patrick Manase,Geoff Maritz,Victor Mase,Andrew McCarthy,Paul McNamara,Zamaswazi Mdladla,Josie Minty,Monde Mkhontwana,Voytec Modrezewski,David Mofemele,Marion Moncek,Wayne Monyneaux,John Moolenschot,Matt Mooney,Sue Morrison,Keri Murphy,Lawrence Nakana,Thembani Ndulumbaba,Olaf Nel,Rene Nel,Masande Neti,Mawethu Ashley Ngange,Nceba Ntukwana,Thomas Nwethudhana,Simone Olivier,Kante Ousmane,Freddy Patience,Vuyo ‘Shoes’ Peko,Tracy Perkins,Alain Pietersen,Emma Pisano,Clive Pollick,Gigi Potter,Marius Pretorius,Amos Qoba,Martin Rea,Boris Rivett-Carnac,Felix Robinson,Gordon Russell,Damien Rutherford,Steven Saunders,Vicky Sawkins,Leo Schmutz,Julio Scholze,Mark Seath,Christiana Serra,Cristiana Serra,Keenan Siljeur,Maeve Slemon,Carel Smit,Mia Sparrow,Enoch Spayer,Greg Staples,Matthew Start,Sebastin Asong Taku,Brian Thompson,Jan Tooley,Clifford Trollope,Nick Turnbull,Johan van der Merwe,Mos van der Merwe,Vosloo Van Der Merwe,Dene van der Walt,Megan van Heerden,Michael van Kesteren,Werner van Niekerk,Tate Van Oudtshoorn,Etienne Janse van Rensburg,Marc van Rensburg,Louis van Tonder,Kerry Von Lillienfeld,Dana Weiner,Sonja Wessels,Alex Wheeler,Liza Whitehead,Comfort Williams,Sakhe Xuba,Douglas Ferguson,Warren Gray,Jordan R.A. Mills,Michael van Kesteren
Sound Department Brendan-John Allen,Jason Bennett,Peter Burgis,Joe Cappelletti,Paul Carter,Matthew Collinge,Ed Colyer,James Corless,Sebastian Dale,Andie Derrick,Mike Dowson,Glen Gathard,Paul Govey,Ashley Haller,David C. Hughes,Derek Mansvelt,Henau Marais,Michael Maroussas,Gavin Rose,Danny Sheehan,Chris Sturmer,Iain Anderson,Courtney Bishop,Sandy Buchanan,Michael J. Fox,Michael Maroussas,Michael Miller,Danny Sheehan,Dave Sloss,Mark Verner
Special Effects by Kevin Adcock,Wesley Barnard,Flip Bester,Brendan Byrne,Paul Byrne,Stuart Conran,Mario Duthie,Vesna Giordano,Paul Gorrie,Doug Hardy,David Harris,Graham Hills,Roly Jansen,Nick Jeffries,Stuart Johnson,Rick Jotle,Clive R. Kay,Mike Kelt,Mickey Kirsten,Craig Leong,Matt Loader,Jared Manley,Luke Marcel,Kyle May,Michael Ngaba,Vasili Rinquest,Dave Roddham,Sithembiso Sontshaka,Roy Squires,Stuart Wishart,Craig Falco,Richard North
Visual Effects by Diccon Alexander,Louie Alexander,Simon Allmark,Oliver Armstrong,Nikki Atkinson,Matthew Baker,Judy Barr,David Basalla,Marie-Eve Bedard-Tremblay,Stuart Bell,Rodrigo Bernardo,Zachary Bloom,Benoit Blouin,Turea Blyth,Clare Brody,Nik Brownlee,Paul Burke,Andy Burrow,Dave Calub,Francesca Canducci,Hal Couzens,Francois Croteau,Ciaran Crowley,Marcello Da Silva,Keith Devlin,Jerome Dewhurst,Richard Edwards,Bruno Fernandes,Tim Field,Eric Fortin,Carl Gagnon,Daniel Gaudreau,Mai Gray,Andy Hague,Jerry Hall,Alistair Hamer,Pete Hanson,Mick Harper,Jeremy Hattingh,Adam Hawkes,Karsten Hecker,Sarah Hemsley,Jan Hogevold,Pete Howlett,Catherine Hébert,Lee Ifans,John Inch,Ludovic Iochem,Yan Jennings,David Johnston,Jonathan Laborde,Bruno-Olivier Laflamme,Jean-Francois Lafleur,Etienne Laroche,Matthew Leach,Pierre-Simon Lebrun-Chaput,Simon Leech,James Long,Sylvain Lorgeou,Kevin Lowery,Veronica Marcano,Sean Mathiesen,Gurel Mehmet,Mark Michaels,Standish Millennas,Robert Moodie,Ray Moody,Thierry Muller,Peter Olliff,Graham Page,Tilman Paulin,Aleksandar Pejic,Ana Sofia Mestre de Almeida Pereira,Kim Phelan,Fred Place,Vincent Poitras,David Preece,Lee Rankin,David Raymond,James Reed,Daniel Reeves,Gareth Repton,Laurent-Paul Robert,Matthew Rouleau,Gavin Round,Andee Ryder,Tiago Santos,Jimmy Saul,Foad Shah,Matthew Shaw,Asa Shoul,Sam Spacey,Nick Stanley,Jim Steel,Peter Talbot,Melissa Taylor,Odean Thompson,Clare Tinsley,Kristen Tooley,Dan Victoire,Fabrice Vienne,Jason Watts,Rachel Wright,Anton Yri,Max Dennison,Kailyn Johnson,Taz Lodder,Yanick Wilisky
Stunts Rory Atkinson,George Bailey,Oliver Bailey,Arthur Berezin,Marlon Braaf,Vanessa Brierley,Kim Calera,Etienne Changuion,Nick Chopping,Malcolm Cochrane,Jared Cohen,Dorothy Cole,Jarred de Beer,Marco de Nobrega,Carolyn Dean,John Demetriou,Karina Demetriou,Kelly Dent,Johan du Plessis,Gary Formato,David Garrick,Garry George,Theo Gildenhuys,Louis Gouws,Alexander Hawkins,Paul Herbert,Michelle Heron,Sean Heron,David Holmes,Adam Horton,Frida Hulten,Rob Inch,Willie Ireland,Rowley Irlam,Zandara Kennedy,Zorya Kennedy,Julian Koberman,Tania Koetzee,Leander Lacey,Crispin Layfield,Maurice Lee,Annick Lenelle,Cobus Liebenberg,Pierre Marais,Kim McGarrity,Andrew McKenzie,Jo McLaren,Cordell McQueen,Peter Miles,Voytec Modrezewski,Anton Moon,Mark Myron,Daniel Naprous,Ray Nicholas,Brian Nichols,Gian Palermo,Bradley Peterson,Jacques Petiteaud,Paul Pieterse,Grant Powell,Dominic Preece,Tatum Prins,Reghard Roets,Craig Gordon Sobotker,Michael Solomon,Brian Svosve,Thembaletu Tyutu,Fleur van Eeden,Morne van Tonder,Werner Vermaak,Anton Vorster,Patrick John Walton,Andy Wareham,Nick Wilkinson,Vernon Willemse,Dermot Brogan,Nick Chopping,Dorothy Cole,George Danailov,Francois Grobbelaar,Adam Horton,Jason Hunjan,Rob Inch,Tyrell Kemlo,Anneli Muller,Brian Nickels,John Smith,Antony Stone
Camera and Electrical Department Susie Allnutt,George Amos,Stuart Anderson,Tom Balogh,Alan Barnes,Anna Benbow,Giulio Biccari,Julie Bills,Dylan Bland,James F. Blyth,Adrian Boerlage,Greg Cameron,Trevor Chaisty,Wailoon Chung,Chris Clarke,Luke Coulter,Bernett de Wet,Walter Dlaba,Manoel C. Ferreira,Peter Field,Philip Francis,Elroy Gabriel,Jon Garwes,Alan Grayley,J.P. Hankins,Rory Hankins,Leon Harris,James Harrison,Zane Harrison,Shaheen Isaacs,Zane Kassiem,Zak Katz,Jake Kolnik,Adrian Konstant,Stefan R. Krzysiak,Brett Lamerton,Adam Liebenberg,David Louw,Susan MacDonald,Jacob Mafolo,Jay Maidment,Lesley Manuel,John Marzano,Alan Maxwell,David McAnulty,John Mckay,Ossie McLean,Grant McPhee,Jefri Meintjes,Sean Miros,Regan Mitchell,Dean Morrish,Spencer Murray,Alfred Mxathule,Hickson Mxathule,Lennox Ndabula,Julius Ndakwa,Christopher Newman,Georgi Petkov,Jonty Pile,Sarel Pretorius,Tatum Roche,Keith Saayman,Chris Shaw,Keith Smith,Guy Stallard,Andrew Taylor,John Taylor,Barry Tiffin,Jaco van Niekerk,Hermie Venter,Jason Venter,Constant Viljoen,Adi Visser,Martin Ward,Glyn Williams
Animation Department David St-Amant
Casting Department Abigail Barbier,Jaci Cheiman,Chuck Douglas,Kay Gannon,Sorcha McIlvride,J.P. van der Merwe
Costume and Wardrobe Department Gizelle Abrahams,Susan Barras,Leigh Bishop,Charl Boettger,Clinton Booyse,Lorraine Boyle,Sally Cairney,Kirsten Dauth,Rick de Souza,Julita De Wet,Rae Donnelly,Harriet Edmonds,Gillian Florence,Margie Fortune,Tiffany Heyns,Carol Isaacs,Charlene Johnson,Jillian Johnson,Anna Lau,Tyron Matthee,Neil McClean,Abigail Metcalfe,Systa Mogensen,Lynn Paulsen,Josephine Pegram,Michelle Rubery,Philip Stapelberg,Maritha Visagie,Darrell Warner,Michael Weldon,Kevin Giles
Editorial Department Siobhan Boyes,Donovan Bush,Kirsti Cumming,Ollie Gatehouse,Andy Hague,Kevin Holt,Mike Morrison,Louise Mycielski,Stephen Bearman,Chris DeLaGuardia
Location Management Lee Alliston,Diederick Appelcryn,Lisa Maria Baruffati,Reuben Connolly,Lloret Dunn,Giles Edleston,Andrew Hare,Tom Jenkins,Pete Murphy,Morten Nielsen,Nick Oliver,Gary Runtzler,Beatle van Graan
Music Department Azam Ali,Roger Argente,Christine Bergren,Mark Berrow,Gustavo Borner,Thomas Bowes,Grace Davidson,Peter Davies,Ross DeRoche,Michael Dore,Dina Eaton,John Samuel Hanson,Joanna Forbes L’Estrange,Steve Mair,Greg Morgenstein,Everton Nelson,Anthony Pleeth,Simon Rhodes,Jonathan Snowden,Allen Walley,Lawrence Wallington,Bruce White,Tim Williams,Warren Zielinski,Rachel Bolt,Chris Clad
Script and Continuity Department Martin Blankemeyer,Morag Cameron,Vinca Cox,Aparna Jayachandran
Transportation Department Michael Adonis,Martin Alderdice,Gary Birmingham,Martin Birmingham,Serge Bisingu,Sam Bowker,Dougie Cunningham,Simon Davis,Quevin Diakazebi,Remy Djieutcheu,Toara Douda,Laurie Dunn,Thomas Ely,Jarrod Greybé,Eric Gwala,Mark Hardy,Paul Hutchinson,Simphiwe Jodwana,Daoundé Kanté,Ilze Kitshoff,Franco Kolders,Anthony Lennox,Justin Makaya,Ayanda McCoy,Christian Mtsotsoyi,Jamiel Müller,Randell Ndala,Ashley Olivier,McCoy Oniwe,Kyle Rycroft,Marius Strydom,Jannie Visser,Rene Watkins
Additional Crew John Alfred,Diederick Appelcryn,Hilton Auffray,Kim Barkai,Mona Benjamin,Keah Bews,James Blythe,Andrew Bonner,Tiffany Boyle,Mary Brehony,Tina Caldeira,Karen Clark,Ruth Coulter,Anita Cox,Matt Curtis,Lara Davis,Steve Dent,Clinton du Preez,Nicky Earnshaw,Nora L. Ferris,Linda Gamble,Ian Giles,Daryn Goldsbrough,Gina Goosen,Fionn Greger,Lathiem Groenmeyer,Robin Haig,Melanie Hall,Laura Hardy,Alex Heineman,Sharon Howat,Andrew Hyatt,Paul Imrie,Joanna Johnson,Grant Kilian,Buzz Koenig,Gary Laing,Barry Laird,Kathleen Lambie,Naomi Liston,Gail Mannion,Lucy Marr,Ashley McKee,Peter Miles,Barnaby Miller,Amy Munro,Heiki Nashongo,Christopher Newman,Laura Pearson-Smith,Lager Peters,Doon Ram,Beverley Reid,Simon Rhodes,Liam French Robinson,Jo Rogers,Jean-Marc Rulier,Will Samuelson,Lara Sargent,Marvin Saven,Nicole Schafer,Joy Scott,Joanne Sennitt,Michael Smith,Pete Smith,Andy Stephens,Andrew Strachan,Kelly Taylor-Dias,Alistair Thompson,Gert Uys,Nikki Wichmann,Marc Wolff,Barney Wrightson,David Monteath,Matt Ridley,Mark Scott
Thanks Casper Berry,Axelle Carolyn,Fleur Costello,Marc Helwig
Genres Action, Sci-Fi, Thriller
Companies Rogue Pictures, Intrepid Pictures, Crystal Sky Pictures
Countries UK, USA, South Africa, Germany
Languages English
ContentRating R
ImDbRating 5.9
ImDbRatingVotes 77322
MetacriticRating 51
Keywords quarantine,britain,the future,virus,wall