Watch the trailer for George Ezra documentary ‘End To End’

The film will be released in cinemas for one night only in August

A trailer has been released for George Ezra documentary End To End – check it out below.

The documentary follows the singer-songwriter’s 1,200 mile walk across the UK in 2021, starting at the most southerly point of England, Land’s End, and ending at the northern tip of Scotland, John O’Groats.

Along the way, Ezra meets with musicians and reflects on his relationship with music following months of isolation. The film also features acoustic performances and tracks from his third album, ‘Gold Rush Kid’.

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End To End will be released in UK and Irish cinemas for one day only on August 29. At the screenings, the documentary will be followed by a performance from Ezra broadcast live from the world premiere in London. Tickets for the screenings can be purchased here.

Earlier this week, Ezra announced three new arena shows for 2023 in London and Ireland, as part of his already announced UK tour starting later this year. This follows his massive London gig at Finsbury Park which took place on July 17.

George Ezra will play:
SEPTEMBER 2022
13 – M&S Bank Arena, Liverpool

14 – Motorpoint Arena, Cardiff
16 – The AO Arena, Manchester
20 – Utilita Arena, Newcastle upon Tyne
22 – Utilita Arena, Birmingham
25 – P&J Live, Aberdeen
26 – The OVO Hydro, Glasgow
28 – SSE Arena, Belfast
29 – 3Arena, Dublin

OCTOBER 2022
1 – Motorpoint Arena, Nottingham
2 – Utilita Arena, Sheffield

MARCH 2023
8 – 3Arena, Dublin
10 – INEC Arena, Killarney
13 – The O2, London

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In a three-star review of ‘Gold Rush Kid’, NME wrote: “The effusive ‘Gold Rush Kid’ sees Ezra marvel at his status as one of the UK’s most successful singer-songwriters of the past decade – his debut recently went five times Platinum – with a title track that sees him awed by the unexpected nature of his situation.

““I’m the gold rush kid / Robbing the bank,” he sings giddily over a caffeinated drumline so demanding and bouncy it could spur on a conga line. It’s a fun and curious ditty, yet the songwriting frustratingly positions Ezra as someone who got lucky, rather than an ambitious auteur ready to set his own fate after years of hardship.”

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