Trainspotting (page 7 of 10)

The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here, Ewan McGregor (as Mark Renton, aka: "Rent Boy"), at Johnny Swan’s, where he reaches for a syringe. From the movie, this exchange between Swanney and Renton. “Ah, hard currency”, that'll do nicely. (…) Would sir care for a starter? Some garlic bread perhaps?” / Renton: “No, thank you. I'll proceed directly to the intravenous injection of hard drugs, please.” Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here from left, Ewan McGregor (as Mark Renton, aka: "Rent Boy"), and Peter Mullan (as Johnny Swan, aka: “Swanney” "Mother Superior"). Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here from left, Pauline Lynch (as Lizzy) and Shirley Henderson (as Gail Houston). Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here during a foot chase in Edinburgh, Scotland, Ewan McGregor (as Mark Renton, aka: "Rent Boy"). Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here from left: Ewen Bremner (as "Spud" Murphy), Jonny Lee Miller (as Simon "Sick Boy"), Robert Carlyle (as Francis Begbie), Ewan McGregor (as Mark Renton, aka: "Rent Boy"), and Kevin McKidd (as Thomas "Tommy" MacKenzie). Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here in foreground, Robert Carlyle (as Francis Begbie). Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here from left: Ewen Bremner (as "Spud" Murphy), Kevin McKidd (as Thomas "Tommy" MacKenzie), Robert Carlyle (as Francis Begbie), Ewan McGregor (as Mark Renton, aka: "Rent Boy"), and Jonny Lee Miller (as Simon, "Sick Boy"). Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here, Jonny Lee Miller (as Simon, "Sick Boy") on the floor with a syringe needle in his arm. Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here, Kevin McKidd (as Thomas "Tommy" MacKenzie). Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.


The movie “Trainspotting”, based on the novel by Irvine Welsh, directed by Danny Boyle. Seen here, a spoon with heroin heating up. As described in the book, chapter ‘Kicking,’ ‘Ah start tae cook up another shot. As ah shakily haud the spoon ower the candle, waitin for the junk tae dissolve, ah think; more short–term sea, more long–term poison. This thought though, is naewhere near sufficient tae stop us fae daein what ah huv tae dae.’ Theatrical release in United Kingdom, February 23, 1996. Screen capture. Copyright © 1995 Channel Four Television Corporation. Credit: © 1995 Channel Four Films / Courtesy: Pyxurz.