Rent Tank 432 (2015)

3.3 of 5 from 72 ratings
1h 24min
Rent Tank 432 (aka Belly of the Bulldog) Online DVD & Blu-ray Rental
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On the run and with nowhere to hide, a group of mercenaries find themselves surrounded by an unidentified enemy. The only chance of survival is to hide inside an abandoned tank discovered by inexperienced soldier, Reeves (Rupert Evans). Once holed up inside the tank, they quickly discover the hatch is jammed leaving no way out. As the mercenaries begin searching for anything that may aid their escape and they struggle to keep forces outside at bay, little do they realise the real enemy is already amongst them, locked inside Tank 432.
, , , , , , , Alex Rose March,
Nick Gillespie
Finn Bruce, Jennifer Handorf
Nick Gillespie
Belly of the Bulldog
Kaleidoscope Home Ent.
British Films, Action & Adventure, Horror, Thrillers
Release Date:
Run Time:
84 minutes
DVD Regions:
Region 2
Aspect Ratio:
Widescreen 2.35:1
  • Inside the Bulldog
  • Filming the Tank

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Reviews (1) of Tank 432

Spoilers follow ... - Tank 432 review by NP

Spoiler Alert

Beginning in bleak surrounds, and caught in a situation that only gets bleaker, this has similarities with the excellent ‘A Field in England (2013)’, except roundheads are substituted for soldiers. Whereas that film featured the talents of Julian Barrett, this features Tom Meeten (as Evans), both having starred in the mighty ‘The Mighty Boosh (TV Series, 2005-2007)’.

Whilst the lads are either losing their temper, their sanity or the contents of their stomach, Karlsson (Deidre Mullins) remains calm and collected. As events escalate, the squad, and Annabella (April Pearson) take refuge in an abandoned tank.

This is written and directed by Nick Gillespie (who appears briefly towards the end) and executively produced by Ben Wheatley. Wheatley in particular is a name I look out for, having proven to be a very interesting name in cinema.

Horror takes many forms – gore, ‘torture porn’, exploitation, spectacular, intimate, comedy. I really like this kind of claustrophobic, slow-burning, atmospheric horror. This kind of style, when done this well, is a favourite way of telling a story. It’s a delicate balance; too slow in its telling and the interest wanders (which almost happens a couple of times). Luckily here, we have a small cast who are uniformly excellent. And the addition of an unspecific, ghost-faced, shrieking figure plaguing them adds just the right hint of creepy intrigue.

The ending is as strange as the story itself, leaving itself open for interpretation.

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