Directed by Saul Dibb.
Starring Asa Butterfield, Sam Claflin, Paul Bettany, Stephen Graham, Tom Sturridge, Robert Glenister, Miles Jupp, Theo Barklem-Biggs, Jake Curran, Rupert Wickham, Oliver Dimsdale, Nicholas Agnew, Andy Gathergood, Adam Colborne, Derek Barr, and Toby Jones.
Set in a dugout in Aisne in 1918, it is the story of a group of British officers, led by the mentally disintegrating young officer Stanhope, as they await their fate.
Journey’s End certainly isn’t a new story; it’s also a world-renowned play and novel, but there’s one singular striking reason as to why it continues to be retold in new and different exciting ways. No, it’s not just because it’s a popular World War I tale surrounded by entertainment mediums more fascinated by its successor, but specifically in part to the raw authenticity in both the production design and characterizations that juxtapose