Cam (Will Madden) and Sky (Angela Wong Carbone) have just moved to a new place for a bargain price. They’re overjoyed because not only did it come cheap, but it was because the house was used as the focus of a true crime documentary. Sky has also invited her friend, Carolyn (Hilty Bowen) to stay while she sorts out her life. A victim of a stalker, Carolyn is in a fragile state, but she has her friends to keep her safe and calm.
Then one day whilst looking through the house, Cam finds a computer. A computer that the killer in the docuseries used to spy on his victims. However, unlike most people, Cam starts to use the cameras himself to spy on his wife and her friend, finding that he’s getting a thrill out of it. However, with Sky’s obsession over the docuseries becoming an obsession, it won’t be long before something more sinister happens.
As Cam becomes more obsessed with his voyeuristic hobby, he and Sky get new tenants of their own. A couple of women in their twenties move in and Cam couldn’t be happier. However, things get worse as Cam’s behaviour becomes increasingly more problematic and obvious to his new ‘neighbours’.
By focussing the film mostly on Cam, it may make the audience start to wonder about their own behaviour. After all, true crime has become an obsession all on its own and forcing the audience to witness Cam’s disgusting behaviour may make the audience wonder what they’re doing themselves.
Mixed with Sky’s own true crime obsession, the audience may even start to question why they’re so interested in watching a film about people who are voyeurs themselves.
Cam’s actions are highly uncomfortable at times and they range from the comical to the deeply disturbing, making the final act is made all the more satisfying because of it. Saying far more about ourselves than the audience may expect, 15 Cameras may make the audience think twice about the things that they watch.
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