Omagh

Synopsis: 15 August 1998: the Real IRA exploded a bomb on a crowded street in Omagh, just into Northern Ireland, to halt the Good Friday accords and peace process; 29 people died. Families formed the Omagh Support Group to press the police in their inquiries. The film focuses on the Gallagher family, who lose their son Aiden. His father, Michael, a mechanic, becomes chair of the support group. The press for answers strains his relationship with his wife. High-ranking police speak in bromides. Shadowy figures offer intelligence that calls into question the integrity before and after the bombing of the Royal Ulster Constabulary and its Special Branch. Will the murders remain unsolved?
Genre: Drama
Director(s): Pete Travis
Production: A-Film Distribution
  13 wins & 9 nominations.
 
IMDB:
7.3
Rotten Tomatoes:
88%
PG-13
Year:
2004
106 min
9 Views

Nothing much. Took it easy.

Bit of telly.

It's a beautiful morning,

isn't it?

Hi.

Hi. How are you?

How's it going?

You want to bring up those buns?

They look really nice.

Morning.

Morning.

Marie, you've played concerts

all over Europe this year

as well as Belfast

and here in Omagh, too.

But what would you say has been

the highlight of the summer?

Without a doubt, Val,

it's been a wonderful year

for me musically,

but the highlight has to be

the signing of

the Good Friday Agreement.

That has to be the highlight

for all of us.

Come on, you lot,

it's gone 9:
00.

I got it.

Ah, Aiden, hang on.

I have to get into town.

Pack it in, you two.

He's always at it, Da.

Aiden, come on.

I said we'd take Darra

this afternoon.

Give Sharon a wee break.

It'll be lovely to see

wee Darra. What time?

She'll drop him up

around 3:
00 or 4:00.

- Dad, are you all set?

- Aye.

I'll get it.

- See you later, love.

- Okay.

- Bye.

- Talk to you later, Mum.

Aye, okay.

Salad Bowl at 1:
00.

Oh, no, she's busy

with the wean.

Think we could look

at your sister's car today?

Think we're better things

to be at.

- Bye, everybody.

- See you later.

- Such a bleedin' carry on.

- Yeah.

So, where are youse going later?

Head down to Sally's maybe.

Go to the front bar.

Good fun?

Or what?

Place is pumpin', like.

Where do I start on this thing?

She said she was having trouble

with it overheating.

She needs to get a new one.

Aye. She doesn't listen

to a word you say, though.

Right.

I'm away, Mummy.

Okay, love.

- Yeah, see you later.

- See you later, love.

- No, it's not moving, Da.

- What?

It's not moving.

Here, try this one, son.

Aye, that'll do there.

It's a bit bigger than mine.

No.

No better, so it's not.

- There you go.

- Aye, give us that one there.

Where did you get that, Da?

In the old toolbox.

- Give us another one.

- That'll work.

I got it, Da.

There's a wee hole

in the pipe here. Look.

- See it there?

- Oh, I see it, aye.

A wee bit of welding will sort

that out, sure.

Is that Mike?

Oh, no, we were to head

into town.

No, it's grand.

I'll tell him to wait.

No, you go on ahead.

I can do this.

- Are you sure, Dad?

- Aye, aye, absolutely.

Thanks.

Will you bring up

the welding equipment?

- Yeah.

- Good lad.

- I'll see you later, Da.

- See you later, son.

- See you, Michael.

- See you, Mike.

Oh, if you're going up to the

house, will you bring some milk?

Aye, no bother.

There's also gonna be a parade

going down

through the main town center

past Market Street

and Sudan Avenue,

and the weather forecasts

are looking great.

All across the Province

the weather is looking good.

- All right, Mummy?

- Ach, Aiden.

I'm just heading up the town

to buy some jeans.

Okay, love, see you later.

Oh, Aiden?

Cathy's meeting Donna

in the Salad Bowl.

Can you tell her not to forget

about the vegetables?

That's grand. I've put

some milk in the fridge.

Good lad.

Good on you.

- See you later.

- See you later.

Oh, Mummy, what size am I?

Now, check the label.

Don't be getting the wrong ones.

And, Aiden, try them on.

Any word from John, hey?

No, haven't heard from him.

Aye, we should call round now.

That's what I was planning to.

Sure, he was steaming

last night, so he was.

Jesus.

He was falling all over

the place. It was well funny.

Doing the Pogo.

Can you believe that?

It's no wonder

he was kicked out.

He's been barred from there

before, hasn't he?

He'll not get back in there

in a hurry.

Okay, okay.

Children.

Stay together in your groups,

all right?

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Paul Greengrass

Paul Greengrass (born 13 August 1955) is an English film director, film producer, screenwriter and former journalist. He specialises in dramatisations of real-life events and is known for his signature use of hand-held cameras. His early film Bloody Sunday won the Golden Bear at 52nd Berlin International Film Festival. Other films he has directed include three in the Bourne action/thriller series: The Bourne Supremacy (2004), The Bourne Ultimatum (2007), and Jason Bourne (2016); United 93 (2006), for which he won the BAFTA Award for Best Director, and received an Academy Award for Best Director nomination, Green Zone (2010) and Captain Phillips (2013). In 2004 he co-wrote and produced the film Omagh, which won British Academy Television Award. In 2007 Greengrass co-founded Directors UK, a professional organization of British filmmakers, and was its first President until 2014. In 2008 The Telegraph named him among the most influential people in British culture. In 2017, Greengrass was honoured with a British Film Institute Fellowship. Accepting the Fellowship at the ceremony, he acknowledged that it had been a difficult week for the film industry, on the day that Harvey Weinstein was expelled from the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. He said the industry had to act and words weren't enough. more…

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Submitted on August 05, 2018

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"Omagh" Scripts.com. STANDS4 LLC, 2019. Web. 15 Dec. 2019. <https://www.scripts.com/script/omagh_15170>.

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