Buster is a small time crook who pulls a big time job. When he finds that the police will not let the case drop, he goes into hiding and can't contact his wife and child. He arranges to meet them in Mexico where he thinks they can begin again, but finds that he must choose between his family and freedom. Written by
John Vogel <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Phil Collins is BUSTER
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Did You Know?
The train used in the film in the robbery sequences is not the Number 37 like that in the real Great Train Robbery, it is a (reconstructed) Number 40 train. The locomotive was not a 'Number 40' it was a 'class 40'. The reference to being a 'number 37' is incorrect (a 'class 37' locomotive is a lesser powered loco from the same builder. Proper details are given below: The locomotive on the train involved in the Great Train Robbery was an English Electric type 4, class 40, locomotive number D326 (later 40126). By the time the film Buster was made D326 had been withdrawn from service and scrapped. Sister locomotive D306 (40106) - which was also withdrawn but had been preserved by enthusiasts on the Great Central Railway near Loughborough - substituted in robbery sequence of the film, which was filmed on the locomotive's home ground on the GCR. See more
[when discussing buying a house worth £3,000
You could get a mortgage like other people!
Borrow it from a bank.
Well, I *do* borrow from banks, that is my job.
I mean with their permission
I thought you needed a reference to do that,
Buster Edwards never got the deal he hoped for. On the 9th December 1966 he was sentenced to 15 years imprisonment for conspiring to rob Her Majesty's Royal Mail Train. See more
Referenced in Crimes and Misdemeanors
Composed by Harry Armstrong
(c)1905 M. Witmark & Sons
Sub-published by B. Feldman & Co. Ltd. See more