End Credits:
The Girl on the Train

Plus War on Everyone and Supersonic

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The Girl on the Train stars Emily Blunt in a mystery that will keep audiences – apart from the two million who have read the book, of course – second-guessing. Dealing with her own divorce, Rachel (Blunt) usually spends her daily train commute fantasising about a perfect couple she sees along the way. After witnessing something shocking she becomes embroiled in a mysterious scandal where she could easily be the perpetrator, heroine or just an unfortunate witness.

War on Everyone is a violent, dark comedy about two corrupt cops who set out to blackmail and frame every criminal they encounter, until they try to blackmail the wrong guy. Slightly slapstick, very juvenile, crude and violent, it’s somehow still smart and funny in how it comes off.

Those wanting a nineties nostalgia trip can don their circular shades, finest trackies and parka, lean back and walk like a drunken spaceman to the cinema to catch Supersonic, the new documentary celebrating the glory days of Oasis. From their Manchestoh council estate roots to Knebworth and global domination, relive the brotherly love, the sibling rivalry, the meteoric rise, the drunken brawls, the strangely enunciated vowels and ultimate implosion of the band.

Mark Wheeler

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The Girl on the Train

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