Concert, Documentary | 1h 50m0 votes and 0 reviews | Write a Review WATCH TRAILER
On 10th & 11th August 1996, 250,000 young music fans converged on Knebworth Park to see Oasis play two record breaking, era defining shows. Oasis Knebworth 1996 is the story of that weekend and the special relationship between Oasis and their fans that made it possible. It is told through the eyes of the fans who were there, with additional interviews with the band and concert organisers. Directed by Jake Scott from extensive concert and exclusive never-before seen footage, this is a joyful and at times poignant cinematic celebration of one of the most important concert events of the last 25 years.Now playing at:
A big screen adaptation of the smash hit Broadway musical about a teenager named Evan Hansen (Ben Platt) who has a severe anxiety disorder that gets in the way of his connecting with other people.
At high school, he's an outcast who can't even get anyone to sign his cast when he breaks his arm. His therapist asks Evan to write a positive letter each day addressed to himself. But his first day doesn't go as well as he'd hoped and by the time he finishes it, it's not very positive. Just as Evan prints out his letter at school, he bumps into another student, Connor Murphy (Colton Ryan). Connor signs his name across Evan's cast, but then he spots Evan's letter on the printer and takes it.
When Evan learns that Connor committed suicide, he realizes he didn't know Connor at all. The entire school begins to elevate Connor's status, when in fact, Connor was an outcast who had no friends. However, Connor's parents find Evan's letter and assume Connor wrote it, and because it's addressed to Evan, they mistake Evan as his friend. Evan tries to deny it, but when Connor's parents don't listen to his protestations, he goes along with their belief. He discovers that he now has status in his school as Connor's friend and even Evan's longtime crush, Connor's sister Zoe (Kaitlyn Dever), begins talking to him.
Police officer Joe Bayler (Jake Gyllenhaal) has been demoted to answering 911 emergency calls, but finds the tedious task draining. He goes through the typical ups and downs of the job, from responding to emergencies like armed robberies and calls for the fire department to more mundane and time-wasting requests that wear his patience thin. However, when he receives a cryptic call from a woman (Riley Keough) who seems to be trying to call her child, but is in fact discreetly reporting her own abduction, he puts all his experience to the task.
Working with the meagre clues she's able to provide, Joe throws his skill and intuition towards ensuring her safety, but as the severity of the crime comes to light, Joe's own psychological state begins to fray and he is forced to reconcile with demons of his own.