Writer Jennifer Hills (Butler) takes a retreat from the city to a charming cabin in the woods to start on her next book. But Jennifer’s presence in the small town attracts the attention of a few morally deprived locals who set out one night to teach this city girl a lesson. They break into her cabin to scare her. However, what starts out as terrifying acts of humiliation and intimidation, quickly and uncontrollably escalates into a night of physical abuse and torturous assault. But before they can kill her, Jennifer sacrifices her broken and beaten body to a raging river that washes her away. As time passes, the men slowly stop searching for her body and try to go back to life as usual. But that isn’t about to happen. Against all odds, Jennifer Hills survived her ordeal. Now, with hell bent vengeance, Jennifer’s sole purpose is to turn the tables on these animals and to inflict upon them every horrifying and torturous moment they carried out on her… only much, much worse —IMDb
Fiedler said tragedy was pagan and comedy christian because death was the end in tragedy while "happily ever after" meant heaven. Rape-revenge seems similar: sexist imaginaries gives way to feminist - but which is more implausible, the ever rapine male(s) or the ever vengeful female? Back when, we used to call this "playing to both sides of the street," or. pandering, or. "I'll jack your boner if you lick my clit."