The lobby watchman is sent upstairs to repair a blocked latrine, and finds the wellspring of the inconvenience: A human heart, stuck in the channels. He gets some information about the late tenants of the room, yet no one appears to know anything, not even the accommodating hooker who acts like an informal individual from the staff. The watchman, a Nigerian named Okwe, brings it up with his supervisor, Sneaky, and is encouraged to tend to his very own concerns.
This is a wonderful opening for a thriller, yet “Dirty Pretty Things” is more than a class picture. It utilizes the mystery and vindictive exercises at the lodging as the motor to drive an anecdote around a London of settlers, some unlawful, who do the city’s dirty work. Okwe (Chiwetel Ejiofor) was a specialist in Nigeria, is here as a political outcast, has a past that frequents him. He leases love seat space in the minor level of a servant named Senay (Audrey Tautou, from “Amelie”), who is from Turkey, and fled an organized marriage. His closest companion Guo Yi (Benedict Wong) directs poker recreations at the funeral home where he works. His circle additionally incorporates the custodian Ivan (Zlatko Buric) and the hooker Juliette (Sophie Okonedo). These characters and the contemptible night supervisor Sneaky are the significant characters in the story, migrants all, while white Londoners exist just as clients or migration authorities.