There are some important small parts such as Adam Herschman as an admirer of Abby’s, Jared (she later uses him to help her eliminate a threat to her), Boris Kodjoe as a cop named John Rogan, Niecy Nash as wise-cracking fellow nurse, Regina (you know, the actress with all the plum lines and character with the personality to steal every scene featuring her), and Melanie Scrofano as sprightly, enthusiastic, innocuous Rachel (the HR woman who recognizes Abby as someone she thinks reminds her of Sarah, the person Abby really is). Colorful characters and direction add weight to what could have been just another slasher in a hospital. Paz’s involvement, along with the cast, helps lift this beyond the familiar, in my opinion. There’s a lot of energy in the film, and the pace refuses to lull. I do think there’s a good time to be had here for slasher fans.
While Bowden isn’t the kind of actress willing to totally dispense with clothes (she showers with panties on in an early scene and the director shoots her from a distance when she is naked so no nudity is visible), but you get enough of her body in tight undergarments to paint a picture in your mind. This is a film that goes out of its way to capture both Paz and Katrina in camera angles that exploits every part of their form in the most desirable ways imaginable. This is a film with a clearly defined audience, so it will be certainly off-putting for some. For me, it has all the ingredients of a bloody good time. I loved it.