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Casper (1995): Kat is impressed with the party, which Harvey says is not over, cueing the Ghostly Trio to play their nephew's theme for them to dance to.

Popcorn (1991): Mark releases Maggie and Suzanne as the crowd erupts in applause.

A Gentle Woman (1969): Their dialogue only deepens her isolation and sadness.

Demolition Man (1993): He then kisses Huxley and the two go off together.

Gladiator (2000): Juba promises to see Maximus again, "but not yet".

Django Kill... If You Live, Shoot! (1967): Alone, the Stranger rides out of town, where he passes by two children using strings to distort their faces.

Super Mario Bros. (1993): In a post-credits scene, two Japanese business executives propose making a video game based on Iggy and Spike, now trapped on Earth, who decide on the title The Super Koopa Cousins.

21 (2008): The film ends with Ben recounting the entire tale to the dazzled and dumbfounded scholarship director.

A Moment of Innocence (1996): A Moment of Innocence is a dramatization of that real event.

Come and See (1985): As they disappear into the birch forest, a title informs: "628 Belorussian villages were destroyed, along with all their inhabitants."

The Enigma of Kaspar Hauser (1974): An autopsy reveals an enlarged liver and cerebellum.

Dead Poets Society (1989): Touched by this gesture, Keating proudly thanks the boys and departs.

The Spectacular Now (2013): They make eye contact, and Aimee suppresses a smile.

The Golden Compass (2007): Confirming Serafina's prophecy of an upcoming war with Lyra at the centre, Lyra is determined to fight the Magisterium, who plot to control all the other worlds in the universe.

A Moment of Innocence (1996): A Moment of Innocence is a dramatization of that real event.

Game Night (2018): A post-credits scene shows a flashback of Gary's ex-wife Debbie meeting Kenny (not Denzel) at a gas station.

Good Night, and Good Luck. (2005): The film is framed by performance of the speech given by Murrow to the Radio and Television News Directors Association at "A Salute to Edward R. Murrow" on October 25, 1958, in which he harshly admonishes his audience not to squander the potential of television to inform and educate the public, so that it does not become only "wires and lights in a box".

Theorem (1968): The mother seeks sexual encounters with young men; the son leaves the family home to become an artist; the daughter sinks into a catatonic state; and the father strips himself of all material effects, handing his factory over to its workers, removing his clothes at a railway station and wandering naked into the wilderness (actually the volcanic desert slopes of Mount Etna), where he finally screams in primal rage and despair.

The Young Girls of Rochefort (1967): One of the trucks stops to pick him up, revealed to be the one in which Delphine is, though the long-awaited meeting between the two does not occur on-screen.

The Witches of Eastwick (1987): Before they can do so, Alex, Jane and Sukie appear and switch off the televisions.

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