THE BANSHEES OF INISHERIN | Official Trailer | Searchlight Pictures

THE BANSHEES OF INISHERIN | Official Trailer | Searchlight Pictures

Set on a remote island off the west coast of Ireland, THE BANSHEES OF INISHERIN follows lifelong friends Pádraic (Colin Farrell) and Colm (Brendan Gleeson), who find themselves at an impasse when Colm unexpectedly puts an end to their friendship. A stunned Pádraic, aided by his sister Siobhán (Kerry Condon) and troubled young islander Dominic (Barry Keoghan), endeavours to repair the relationship, refusing to take no for an answer. But Pádraic’s repeated efforts only strengthen his former friend’s resolve and when Colm delivers a desperate ultimatum, events swiftly escalate, with shocking consequences.

Cast: Colin Farrell, Brendan Gleeson, Kerry Condon, Barry Keoghan

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THE BANSHEES OF INISHERIN | Official Trailer | Searchlight Pictures

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34 Responses

  1. Matthew Darcy says:

    Martin Mcdonagh is a man born in England who we fully accept, embrace and love as an Irishman. In Bruges was two of the best Irish characters ever put on screen. It looks like he’s only gone and done it again

    • HydroSnips says:

      I know a man who’s never been to Ireland, knows little of Ireland and could always be found in an England football shirt who, because a Grandfather or Great-Grandfather (who he never knew) was Irish, has a passport of joint nationality.

      This squeamishness of “he’s English-Irish, no he’s Irish-English, no he’s not Irish enough, no he’s not English enough” when “nationality” these days is just a bit of paper and a relative somewhere just betrays the people who have a nasty, blood-and-soil type ethno-nationalist streak running just under the surface. And all because of some Director you like who you’ll never even meet. “But but but I don’t want my favourite Director to be English/Irish because i can’t handle anything complicated and out of my safe space of bigotry waaahhhhhhhhh”.

    • Cillian Brouder says:

      @Sam G I’m gonna sound a bit pedantic but I think it’s more appropriate to say he’s Irish-English (Hiberno-English?) not Anglo-Irish. I think it’s a standard for the diaspora/ethnicity to go before the country they’re born in (e.g. Boston has a lot of Irish-Americans, not American-Irish).

      The Anglo-Irish are a people of English decent that settled in Ireland so they’d be the exact opposite of McDonagh. They’d have a different relationship with both Ireland and England to him

    • Daniel Liu says:

      Is this a joke? “Mcdonagh”

    • soulexit says:

      My best born in Manchester, grew up on Australia. His accent sounded both British and Aussie. He died in Perth. He teased me and used to tell me I had Dolly Parten’s accent. My mother grdparents were Irish (Cork).

    • Grant Kerr says:

      Jesus. Over 500 likes? I’m sure Martin is grateful that you recognise his Irishness. Meanwhile, only an Irishman could attempt, in the year 2022, to come across as simultaneously progressive and magnanimous… but actually come off sounding like a xenophobic, retrograde, gate-keepy yokel. What an complex part of our British isles.

  2. Martin Houston says:

    Martin McDonough is a great playwright. This has the hallmarks of his play, The Cripple of Inishmaan which I had the pleasure of performing in as a teenager. Can’t wait to watch this.

  3. Nate Shu says:

    Definitely feels like a play he wrote and put on a shelf that he turned into a movie. Let’s just hope it works as a movie too. His styles with the two mediums are different and this feels a lot more like Cripple of Inishman than In Bruge.

    • Amr D says:

      It’s amazing a whole fuckin story is about 2 people who aren’t talking to each other

    • William Hardy says:

      I’m pretty sure that’s exactly what it is. Read somewhere it was supposed to be the third of a trilogy (The Cripple… and The Lieutenant…) but he didn’t think it worked very well as a play. Definitely has that same feel to it.

  4. philz2002 says:

    This looks great. Darkly funny while also hinting at the possibility of some truly dark themes. Bruges is incredible because it starts straightforward enough before going deep into guilt and depression before hitting us with a truly dark third act.

  5. William Turner says:

    Love Martin McDonagh, he makes so few films every one feels like an event.

    • Connor Veach says:

      Even Seven Psychopaths? Never seen it but it seemed a little over-egged, idk. Man’s a genius though

  6. Keeping It Reel says:

    The McDonagh brothers do not misfire with the films they put out. Every one just oozes wit and originality

  7. Classified Name, bruh says:

    It’s just magnificent to see a Martin McDonagh movie coming out. Who knows this movie might win him an Oscar

    • Tristan French says:

      @No Thanks Belfast was a huge contender last year and it was also a film from Ireland….

    • Jack Hamlin says:

      Aye and a severe lack of feckin elephants

    • No Thanks says:

      @smaller cathedrals I don’t think that matters if the film doesn’t have any brown folks in… That’s what the Oscars care about, too many white folks in the film. Unless they’ve somehow managed to sneak in a Jamaican immigrant into this film about a remote Irish fishing village.

    • smaller cathedrals says:

      @No Thanks Based on the dialect, it’d qualify as foreign movie, so there’s that chance.

    • No Thanks says:

      The film isn’t “diverse” enough to qualify for an Oscar anymore…

  8. Rozza says:

    In bruges is my all time favourite film and brendan gleeson is always phenomenal, the guard, the general and calvary are 3 massively underrated films in my opinion so can’t wait to see this

  9. eaglerabbit89 says:

    Brendan Gleeson is one of the most underrated actors of our time.

  10. bargepoled says:

    Great to see these two in a film together again.

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