“No way in the subway”

Films: Creep (2004)

Alias: None

Type: Natural

Location: Underground/Civilized Area

Height/Weight: That of an average human.

Affiliation: Evil

Summary: No one wants to point it out, but the subway is just a major location for the vagabonds and the lost in this world. No one goes there to stay, so it's perfect for them. We'd honestly like to lend a hand...unless it was to this monster.

History: Craig is the unhinged hermit living in the Charing Cross Underground Station of London, looking for victims to cage up, torture, and eventually eat. His killing spree has gone on undeterred for some time. And tonight, he's hit the jackpot. A rich young woman and a few who know her have ended up accidentally locked into the place, and perfectly within his grasp...

Notable Kills: A woman, strapped to an operating table, gets a circular medical saw to the lower regions in a twisted parody of abortion.

Final Fate: After killing just about everyone, the last survivor impales Craig's throat onto a hook, and gets it strung onto an incoming train so that the killer dies a slow and painful death from blood loss.

Powers/Abilities: Seems to be a bit talented with voice mimicry.

Weakness: Anything conventional.

Scariness Factor: 4-Aside from looking like he got beaten by a stick over and over again, Craig has every reason to be called a creep. His overly violent kills and almost always hollow expression add to the simple fact that he looks like a living corpse explicitly out to kill the living. But he doesn't have to be undead to be a real monster...

Trivia: -Although this film bears an uncanny resemblance in plot to 1972's "Death Line" the director, Christopher Smith, claims to have been inspired by the subway sequences in "An American Werewolf in London".

-Craig was played by Sean Harris, who's often known for playing as deadpan and grizzled loners in other films.

Image Gallery

You're driving a lonely train. You're as good as dead.

There's a nightmare train in all of us.

"I've got something on my face, don't I?"

Lost in his eyes? Hardly a good thing.

I'd say bad touch, but this speaks for itself.