GRAPHIC film of a man with severe learning difficulties being forced to his knees in chains and made to kiss his assailant's feet was played at Bradford Crown Court yesterday.

The 22-year-old victim repeatedly says: "I apologise for any inconvenience caused," while his hands are bound in front of him and he is threatened with being killed.

The three men involved in luring him to a Bradford house and holding him captive have been locked up over the weekend to be sentenced on Monday morning.

Niall O'Reilly, 18, of Mint Street, Undercliffe, Bradford, and Trevor Wood, 20, of Bolton Road, Bradford, pleaded guilty to false imprisonment on October 13 last year.

Andrew Matwiejczyk, 20, of Stone Hill Road, Eccleshill, Bradford, admitted assisting in the commission of an offence.

Wood also pleaded guilty to stealing the man's phone, on which his ordeal was recorded.

Prosecutor Abigail Langford said yesterday that Matwiejczyk texted the victim, who was a friend from school, and asked him to come round to his home.

The man, who was heavily intoxicated, was ordered to get down on his hands and knees. His hands were bound with chain and duct tape and he was made to kiss the floor and one of the defendants' feet.

Miss Langford said the Wibsey man was targeted because he had a conviction for raping an underage girl.

Wood later handed the victim's phone in to the police. The Sim card had been removed but film of the imprisonment and threats had been saved to the handset.

O'Reilly had two previous convictions for criminal damage and one for battery, the court was told.

Wood had four convictions for assaulting staff at the care home where he lived until he was 17.

Stephen Wood, barrister for Matwiejczyk, said Wood had a knife and threatened him into summoning the man to his home.

"There were two victims that night," Mr Wood said.

His client could be heard on the video saying: "This wasn't me" and "Don't hurt him."

Nigel Jamieson said Wood was a damaged person with "a harrowing background."

He suffered from severe depression and anxiety and received counselling for post traumatic stress disorder.

Simon Batiste, for O'Reilly, said he was 17 at the time and felt genuine guilt and remorse.

He acted as an unofficial carer for a neighbour who spoke in glowing terms about him.

He did not know the victim and was unaware that he had learning difficulties.