Now Playing

Today - Sunday August 2, 2015

1:00pm

Avengers: Age of Ultron 3D

2015, USA, 141 MINS, PG

Dir: Joss Whedon
Starring: Robert Downey Jr., Scarlett Johansson

Following the events of The AvengersIron Man 3Thor: The Dark World, and Captain America: The Winter SoldierAge of Ultron finds the titular heroes on a campaign to apprehend Hydra loyalists and secure alien technologies (that have fallen into the wrong hands). The crusade brings Iron Man, Captain America, Black Widow, Hulk, Thor, and Hawkeye to the doorstep of Baron Strucker – a Hydra officer who has been experimenting on Loki’s scepter in the hopes of harnessing its power. Ben Kendrick, ScreenRant



4:00pm

Pitch Perfect 2

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Elizabeth Banks
Starring: Anna Kendrick, Rebel Wilson

When Beyonce’s brisk female-empowerment jam “Run the World (Girls)” kicks off a key musical number in “Pitch Perfect 2,” it plays as something of a mission statement for the film itself: Both behind and in front of the camera, women call every shot of consequence in this ebulliently entertaining, arguably superior sequel to the 2012 musical comedy hit. Continuing the bawdy misadventures of all-girl college a cappella group the Barden Bellas — this time as they get their motley act together on a global stage — Kay Cannon’s script is even lighter on narrative than its predecessor, but fills any resulting void with a concentrated supply of riotous gags, and a renewed emphasis on the virtues of female collaboration and independence. Actress-producer Elizabeth Banks’ eminently credible feature directing debut should, in its own parlance, crush it at the global box office, sustaining a franchise with potential to outlive the “Glee” fever that inspired it. Guy Lodge, Variety



7:00pm

Pitch Perfect 2

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Elizabeth Banks
Starring: Anna Kendrick, Rebel Wilson

When Beyonce’s brisk female-empowerment jam “Run the World (Girls)” kicks off a key musical number in “Pitch Perfect 2,” it plays as something of a mission statement for the film itself: Both behind and in front of the camera, women call every shot of consequence in this ebulliently entertaining, arguably superior sequel to the 2012 musical comedy hit. Continuing the bawdy misadventures of all-girl college a cappella group the Barden Bellas — this time as they get their motley act together on a global stage — Kay Cannon’s script is even lighter on narrative than its predecessor, but fills any resulting void with a concentrated supply of riotous gags, and a renewed emphasis on the virtues of female collaboration and independence. Actress-producer Elizabeth Banks’ eminently credible feature directing debut should, in its own parlance, crush it at the global box office, sustaining a franchise with potential to outlive the “Glee” fever that inspired it. Guy Lodge, Variety



9:15pm

Mad Max: Fury Road 3D

2015, Australia, 120 MINS, 14A

Dir: George Miller
Starring: Tom Hardy, Charlize Theron

The movie is set in the near future. There are no cities or civilizations left. The landscape is dying of thirst; water—known as Aqua Cola—is severely rationed; and other resources, notably gasoline, are hoarded and tussled over like scraps of food. Max is a survivor, like everyone else, and, as we join the stream of action, he is captured and hauled into servitude at the Citadel. Girded with towers of rock, this is the desert stronghold of Immortan Joe (Hugh Keays-Byrne), a monstrous figure who lords it over a swarm of ragged wretches. His toadlike skin is caged in a transparent breastplate, and he breathes through a mask that’s armed with yellowing horses’ teeth and fed by bellows that wheeze up and down on the back of his neck. Probably a charming fellow, once you get to know him.

“Mad Max: Fury Road” exists in a different league than its predecessors. It lies way, way beyond Thunderdome, and marks one of the few occasions on which a late sequel outdoes what came before. Anthony Lane, The New Yorker

Monday August 3, 2015

1:00pm

Avengers: Age of Ultron 3D

2015, USA, 141 MINS, PG

Dir: Joss Whedon
Starring: Robert Downey Jr., Scarlett Johansson

Following the events of The AvengersIron Man 3Thor: The Dark World, and Captain America: The Winter SoldierAge of Ultron finds the titular heroes on a campaign to apprehend Hydra loyalists and secure alien technologies (that have fallen into the wrong hands). The crusade brings Iron Man, Captain America, Black Widow, Hulk, Thor, and Hawkeye to the doorstep of Baron Strucker – a Hydra officer who has been experimenting on Loki’s scepter in the hopes of harnessing its power. Ben Kendrick, ScreenRant



4:00pm

Mad Max: Fury Road 3D

2015, Australia, 120 MINS, 14A

Dir: George Miller
Starring: Tom Hardy, Charlize Theron

The movie is set in the near future. There are no cities or civilizations left. The landscape is dying of thirst; water—known as Aqua Cola—is severely rationed; and other resources, notably gasoline, are hoarded and tussled over like scraps of food. Max is a survivor, like everyone else, and, as we join the stream of action, he is captured and hauled into servitude at the Citadel. Girded with towers of rock, this is the desert stronghold of Immortan Joe (Hugh Keays-Byrne), a monstrous figure who lords it over a swarm of ragged wretches. His toadlike skin is caged in a transparent breastplate, and he breathes through a mask that’s armed with yellowing horses’ teeth and fed by bellows that wheeze up and down on the back of his neck. Probably a charming fellow, once you get to know him.

“Mad Max: Fury Road” exists in a different league than its predecessors. It lies way, way beyond Thunderdome, and marks one of the few occasions on which a late sequel outdoes what came before. Anthony Lane, The New Yorker

7:00pm

Pitch Perfect 2

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Elizabeth Banks
Starring: Anna Kendrick, Rebel Wilson

When Beyonce’s brisk female-empowerment jam “Run the World (Girls)” kicks off a key musical number in “Pitch Perfect 2,” it plays as something of a mission statement for the film itself: Both behind and in front of the camera, women call every shot of consequence in this ebulliently entertaining, arguably superior sequel to the 2012 musical comedy hit. Continuing the bawdy misadventures of all-girl college a cappella group the Barden Bellas — this time as they get their motley act together on a global stage — Kay Cannon’s script is even lighter on narrative than its predecessor, but fills any resulting void with a concentrated supply of riotous gags, and a renewed emphasis on the virtues of female collaboration and independence. Actress-producer Elizabeth Banks’ eminently credible feature directing debut should, in its own parlance, crush it at the global box office, sustaining a franchise with potential to outlive the “Glee” fever that inspired it. Guy Lodge, Variety



9:15pm

Mad Max: Fury Road 3D

2015, Australia, 120 MINS, 14A

Dir: George Miller
Starring: Tom Hardy, Charlize Theron

The movie is set in the near future. There are no cities or civilizations left. The landscape is dying of thirst; water—known as Aqua Cola—is severely rationed; and other resources, notably gasoline, are hoarded and tussled over like scraps of food. Max is a survivor, like everyone else, and, as we join the stream of action, he is captured and hauled into servitude at the Citadel. Girded with towers of rock, this is the desert stronghold of Immortan Joe (Hugh Keays-Byrne), a monstrous figure who lords it over a swarm of ragged wretches. His toadlike skin is caged in a transparent breastplate, and he breathes through a mask that’s armed with yellowing horses’ teeth and fed by bellows that wheeze up and down on the back of his neck. Probably a charming fellow, once you get to know him.

“Mad Max: Fury Road” exists in a different league than its predecessors. It lies way, way beyond Thunderdome, and marks one of the few occasions on which a late sequel outdoes what came before. Anthony Lane, The New Yorker

Tuesday August 4, 2015

7:00pm

Going Clear: Scientology and the Prison of Belief

2014, USA, 120 MINS, 14A

Dir: Alex Gibney
Starring: Lawrence Wright, Mike Rinder

Following Mea Maxima Culpa, his investigation into the Catholic Church, Academy Award-winner Alex Gibney turns his gaze to Scientology in Going Clear, based on the book of the same name by Pulitzer Prize-winning author Lawrence Wright.

Gibney profiles eight former members of the Church of Scientology, whose most prominent adherents include A-list Hollywood celebrities, shining a light on how the church cultivates true believers, including their experiences and what they are willing to do in the name of religion. The film covers a broad range of material from the church's origins—punctuated by an intimate portrait of founder L. Ron Hubbard—to present-day practices and alleged abuses as reported in the media.

Fearless and fascinating, this latest cinematic opus from the man Esquire dubbed "the most important documentarian of our time" is a powerful exploration of the psychological impact of blind faith—what Lawrence Wright calls the "prison of belief." 



9:15pm

Mad Max: Fury Road 3D

2015, Australia, 120 MINS, 14A

Dir: George Miller
Starring: Tom Hardy, Charlize Theron

The movie is set in the near future. There are no cities or civilizations left. The landscape is dying of thirst; water—known as Aqua Cola—is severely rationed; and other resources, notably gasoline, are hoarded and tussled over like scraps of food. Max is a survivor, like everyone else, and, as we join the stream of action, he is captured and hauled into servitude at the Citadel. Girded with towers of rock, this is the desert stronghold of Immortan Joe (Hugh Keays-Byrne), a monstrous figure who lords it over a swarm of ragged wretches. His toadlike skin is caged in a transparent breastplate, and he breathes through a mask that’s armed with yellowing horses’ teeth and fed by bellows that wheeze up and down on the back of his neck. Probably a charming fellow, once you get to know him.

“Mad Max: Fury Road” exists in a different league than its predecessors. It lies way, way beyond Thunderdome, and marks one of the few occasions on which a late sequel outdoes what came before. Anthony Lane, The New Yorker

Wednesday August 5, 2015

7:00pm

Going Clear: Scientology and the Prison of Belief

2014, USA, 120 MINS, 14A

Dir: Alex Gibney
Starring: Lawrence Wright, Mike Rinder

Following Mea Maxima Culpa, his investigation into the Catholic Church, Academy Award-winner Alex Gibney turns his gaze to Scientology in Going Clear, based on the book of the same name by Pulitzer Prize-winning author Lawrence Wright.

Gibney profiles eight former members of the Church of Scientology, whose most prominent adherents include A-list Hollywood celebrities, shining a light on how the church cultivates true believers, including their experiences and what they are willing to do in the name of religion. The film covers a broad range of material from the church's origins—punctuated by an intimate portrait of founder L. Ron Hubbard—to present-day practices and alleged abuses as reported in the media.

Fearless and fascinating, this latest cinematic opus from the man Esquire dubbed "the most important documentarian of our time" is a powerful exploration of the psychological impact of blind faith—what Lawrence Wright calls the "prison of belief." 



9:15pm

Mad Max: Fury Road 3D

2015, Australia, 120 MINS, 14A

Dir: George Miller
Starring: Tom Hardy, Charlize Theron

The movie is set in the near future. There are no cities or civilizations left. The landscape is dying of thirst; water—known as Aqua Cola—is severely rationed; and other resources, notably gasoline, are hoarded and tussled over like scraps of food. Max is a survivor, like everyone else, and, as we join the stream of action, he is captured and hauled into servitude at the Citadel. Girded with towers of rock, this is the desert stronghold of Immortan Joe (Hugh Keays-Byrne), a monstrous figure who lords it over a swarm of ragged wretches. His toadlike skin is caged in a transparent breastplate, and he breathes through a mask that’s armed with yellowing horses’ teeth and fed by bellows that wheeze up and down on the back of his neck. Probably a charming fellow, once you get to know him.

“Mad Max: Fury Road” exists in a different league than its predecessors. It lies way, way beyond Thunderdome, and marks one of the few occasions on which a late sequel outdoes what came before. Anthony Lane, The New Yorker

Thursday August 6, 2015

7:00pm

Mad Max: Fury Road 3D

2015, Australia, 120 MINS, 14A

Dir: George Miller
Starring: Tom Hardy, Charlize Theron

The movie is set in the near future. There are no cities or civilizations left. The landscape is dying of thirst; water—known as Aqua Cola—is severely rationed; and other resources, notably gasoline, are hoarded and tussled over like scraps of food. Max is a survivor, like everyone else, and, as we join the stream of action, he is captured and hauled into servitude at the Citadel. Girded with towers of rock, this is the desert stronghold of Immortan Joe (Hugh Keays-Byrne), a monstrous figure who lords it over a swarm of ragged wretches. His toadlike skin is caged in a transparent breastplate, and he breathes through a mask that’s armed with yellowing horses’ teeth and fed by bellows that wheeze up and down on the back of his neck. Probably a charming fellow, once you get to know him.

“Mad Max: Fury Road” exists in a different league than its predecessors. It lies way, way beyond Thunderdome, and marks one of the few occasions on which a late sequel outdoes what came before. Anthony Lane, The New Yorker

9:15pm

Avengers: Age of Ultron 3D

2015, USA, 141 MINS, PG

Dir: Joss Whedon
Starring: Robert Downey Jr., Scarlett Johansson

Following the events of The AvengersIron Man 3Thor: The Dark World, and Captain America: The Winter SoldierAge of Ultron finds the titular heroes on a campaign to apprehend Hydra loyalists and secure alien technologies (that have fallen into the wrong hands). The crusade brings Iron Man, Captain America, Black Widow, Hulk, Thor, and Hawkeye to the doorstep of Baron Strucker – a Hydra officer who has been experimenting on Loki’s scepter in the hopes of harnessing its power. Ben Kendrick, ScreenRant



Friday August 7, 2015

7:00pm

I'll See You in My Dreams

2015, USA, 96 MINS, PG

Dir: Brett Haley
Starring: Blythe Danner, Martin Starr, Sam Elliott

It’s always a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a movie. And it’s even more of a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a good movie. No, not a good movie. A really good movie. Which “I’ll See You In My Dreams” actually is. The long-widowed Carol has a pretty well-ordered life. She gets up early in the morning, does the housekeeping she needs to do, has a regular bridge game with some old friends who live at a nearby senior community, and so on. But she’s a bit disconnected from her friends, because she’s opted to live in a house of her own, and after the dog is gone, her life’s a little more lonely. Disorder enters in the form of a black rat in the house; Carol asks the new pool-cleaning guy, Lloyd (Martin Starr), to investigate. A weird, tentative friendship starts blooming between the aimless, bearded, much younger Lloyd and Carol. He takes her out to a karaoke bar where her long-lost identity as a singer reasserts itself in an impressive way, as Carol/Blythe really lays into “Cry Me A River.” The pair looks askance at each other when the idea of a romance rears its head—there’s an age difference of like four decades here!—but then you think you see them thinking, “Well, why not?” Before that question gets past the implied stage, Carol, after a disastrous senior-speed-dating session, accepts a date request from Bill, who’s played by Sam Elliott. Being played by Sam Elliott in itself implies a lot, and his Bill is a laid-back delight, taking Carol out on his boat, which he’s christened “So What,” after the Miles Davis tune. When Carol picks up the reference, Bill is duly impressed, and it’s, um, smooth sailing for their romance. Until it’s not. Glenn Kenny, RogerEbert.com

9:00pm

3D Screening

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

Saturday August 8, 2015

1:30pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

4:00pm

I'll See You in My Dreams

2015, USA, 96 MINS, PG

Dir: Brett Haley
Starring: Blythe Danner, Martin Starr, Sam Elliott

It’s always a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a movie. And it’s even more of a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a good movie. No, not a good movie. A really good movie. Which “I’ll See You In My Dreams” actually is. The long-widowed Carol has a pretty well-ordered life. She gets up early in the morning, does the housekeeping she needs to do, has a regular bridge game with some old friends who live at a nearby senior community, and so on. But she’s a bit disconnected from her friends, because she’s opted to live in a house of her own, and after the dog is gone, her life’s a little more lonely. Disorder enters in the form of a black rat in the house; Carol asks the new pool-cleaning guy, Lloyd (Martin Starr), to investigate. A weird, tentative friendship starts blooming between the aimless, bearded, much younger Lloyd and Carol. He takes her out to a karaoke bar where her long-lost identity as a singer reasserts itself in an impressive way, as Carol/Blythe really lays into “Cry Me A River.” The pair looks askance at each other when the idea of a romance rears its head—there’s an age difference of like four decades here!—but then you think you see them thinking, “Well, why not?” Before that question gets past the implied stage, Carol, after a disastrous senior-speed-dating session, accepts a date request from Bill, who’s played by Sam Elliott. Being played by Sam Elliott in itself implies a lot, and his Bill is a laid-back delight, taking Carol out on his boat, which he’s christened “So What,” after the Miles Davis tune. When Carol picks up the reference, Bill is duly impressed, and it’s, um, smooth sailing for their romance. Until it’s not. Glenn Kenny, RogerEbert.com

7:00pm

I'll See You in My Dreams

2015, USA, 96 MINS, PG

Dir: Brett Haley
Starring: Blythe Danner, Martin Starr, Sam Elliott

It’s always a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a movie. And it’s even more of a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a good movie. No, not a good movie. A really good movie. Which “I’ll See You In My Dreams” actually is. The long-widowed Carol has a pretty well-ordered life. She gets up early in the morning, does the housekeeping she needs to do, has a regular bridge game with some old friends who live at a nearby senior community, and so on. But she’s a bit disconnected from her friends, because she’s opted to live in a house of her own, and after the dog is gone, her life’s a little more lonely. Disorder enters in the form of a black rat in the house; Carol asks the new pool-cleaning guy, Lloyd (Martin Starr), to investigate. A weird, tentative friendship starts blooming between the aimless, bearded, much younger Lloyd and Carol. He takes her out to a karaoke bar where her long-lost identity as a singer reasserts itself in an impressive way, as Carol/Blythe really lays into “Cry Me A River.” The pair looks askance at each other when the idea of a romance rears its head—there’s an age difference of like four decades here!—but then you think you see them thinking, “Well, why not?” Before that question gets past the implied stage, Carol, after a disastrous senior-speed-dating session, accepts a date request from Bill, who’s played by Sam Elliott. Being played by Sam Elliott in itself implies a lot, and his Bill is a laid-back delight, taking Carol out on his boat, which he’s christened “So What,” after the Miles Davis tune. When Carol picks up the reference, Bill is duly impressed, and it’s, um, smooth sailing for their romance. Until it’s not. Glenn Kenny, RogerEbert.com

7:00pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

Sunday August 9, 2015

1:30pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

4:00pm

I'll See You in My Dreams

2015, USA, 96 MINS, PG

Dir: Brett Haley
Starring: Blythe Danner, Martin Starr, Sam Elliott

It’s always a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a movie. And it’s even more of a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a good movie. No, not a good movie. A really good movie. Which “I’ll See You In My Dreams” actually is. The long-widowed Carol has a pretty well-ordered life. She gets up early in the morning, does the housekeeping she needs to do, has a regular bridge game with some old friends who live at a nearby senior community, and so on. But she’s a bit disconnected from her friends, because she’s opted to live in a house of her own, and after the dog is gone, her life’s a little more lonely. Disorder enters in the form of a black rat in the house; Carol asks the new pool-cleaning guy, Lloyd (Martin Starr), to investigate. A weird, tentative friendship starts blooming between the aimless, bearded, much younger Lloyd and Carol. He takes her out to a karaoke bar where her long-lost identity as a singer reasserts itself in an impressive way, as Carol/Blythe really lays into “Cry Me A River.” The pair looks askance at each other when the idea of a romance rears its head—there’s an age difference of like four decades here!—but then you think you see them thinking, “Well, why not?” Before that question gets past the implied stage, Carol, after a disastrous senior-speed-dating session, accepts a date request from Bill, who’s played by Sam Elliott. Being played by Sam Elliott in itself implies a lot, and his Bill is a laid-back delight, taking Carol out on his boat, which he’s christened “So What,” after the Miles Davis tune. When Carol picks up the reference, Bill is duly impressed, and it’s, um, smooth sailing for their romance. Until it’s not. Glenn Kenny, RogerEbert.com

7:00pm

I'll See You in My Dreams

2015, USA, 96 MINS, PG

Dir: Brett Haley
Starring: Blythe Danner, Martin Starr, Sam Elliott

It’s always a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a movie. And it’s even more of a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a good movie. No, not a good movie. A really good movie. Which “I’ll See You In My Dreams” actually is. The long-widowed Carol has a pretty well-ordered life. She gets up early in the morning, does the housekeeping she needs to do, has a regular bridge game with some old friends who live at a nearby senior community, and so on. But she’s a bit disconnected from her friends, because she’s opted to live in a house of her own, and after the dog is gone, her life’s a little more lonely. Disorder enters in the form of a black rat in the house; Carol asks the new pool-cleaning guy, Lloyd (Martin Starr), to investigate. A weird, tentative friendship starts blooming between the aimless, bearded, much younger Lloyd and Carol. He takes her out to a karaoke bar where her long-lost identity as a singer reasserts itself in an impressive way, as Carol/Blythe really lays into “Cry Me A River.” The pair looks askance at each other when the idea of a romance rears its head—there’s an age difference of like four decades here!—but then you think you see them thinking, “Well, why not?” Before that question gets past the implied stage, Carol, after a disastrous senior-speed-dating session, accepts a date request from Bill, who’s played by Sam Elliott. Being played by Sam Elliott in itself implies a lot, and his Bill is a laid-back delight, taking Carol out on his boat, which he’s christened “So What,” after the Miles Davis tune. When Carol picks up the reference, Bill is duly impressed, and it’s, um, smooth sailing for their romance. Until it’s not. Glenn Kenny, RogerEbert.com

7:00pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

Monday August 10, 2015

7:00pm

I'll See You in My Dreams

2015, USA, 96 MINS, PG

Dir: Brett Haley
Starring: Blythe Danner, Martin Starr, Sam Elliott

It’s always a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a movie. And it’s even more of a pleasure to see Blythe Danner in a good movie. No, not a good movie. A really good movie. Which “I’ll See You In My Dreams” actually is. The long-widowed Carol has a pretty well-ordered life. She gets up early in the morning, does the housekeeping she needs to do, has a regular bridge game with some old friends who live at a nearby senior community, and so on. But she’s a bit disconnected from her friends, because she’s opted to live in a house of her own, and after the dog is gone, her life’s a little more lonely. Disorder enters in the form of a black rat in the house; Carol asks the new pool-cleaning guy, Lloyd (Martin Starr), to investigate. A weird, tentative friendship starts blooming between the aimless, bearded, much younger Lloyd and Carol. He takes her out to a karaoke bar where her long-lost identity as a singer reasserts itself in an impressive way, as Carol/Blythe really lays into “Cry Me A River.” The pair looks askance at each other when the idea of a romance rears its head—there’s an age difference of like four decades here!—but then you think you see them thinking, “Well, why not?” Before that question gets past the implied stage, Carol, after a disastrous senior-speed-dating session, accepts a date request from Bill, who’s played by Sam Elliott. Being played by Sam Elliott in itself implies a lot, and his Bill is a laid-back delight, taking Carol out on his boat, which he’s christened “So What,” after the Miles Davis tune. When Carol picks up the reference, Bill is duly impressed, and it’s, um, smooth sailing for their romance. Until it’s not. Glenn Kenny, RogerEbert.com

7:00pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

Tuesday August 11, 2015

7:00pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

9:30pm

Me and Earl and the Dying Girl

2015, USA, 105 MINS, PG

Dir: Alfonso Gomez-Rejon
Starring: Thomas Mann, Olivia Cooke, Molly Shannon, Nick Offerman

Greg (Thomas Mann), a high school senior who is trying to blend in anonymously, avoids deeper relationships as a survival strategy for navigating the social minefield that is teenage life. He even describes his constant companion Earl (RJ Cyler), with whom he makes short film parodies of classic movies, as more of a ‘co-worker’ than a best friend. But when Greg’s mom (Connie Britton) insists he spend time with Rachel (Olivia Cooke) – a girl in his class who has just been diagnosed with cancer – he slowly discovers how worthwhile the true bonds of friendship can be. 

Wednesday August 12, 2015

7:00pm

Me and Earl and the Dying Girl

2015, USA, 105 MINS, PG

Dir: Alfonso Gomez-Rejon
Starring: Thomas Mann, Olivia Cooke, Molly Shannon, Nick Offerman

Greg (Thomas Mann), a high school senior who is trying to blend in anonymously, avoids deeper relationships as a survival strategy for navigating the social minefield that is teenage life. He even describes his constant companion Earl (RJ Cyler), with whom he makes short film parodies of classic movies, as more of a ‘co-worker’ than a best friend. But when Greg’s mom (Connie Britton) insists he spend time with Rachel (Olivia Cooke) – a girl in his class who has just been diagnosed with cancer – he slowly discovers how worthwhile the true bonds of friendship can be. 

9:15pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

Thursday August 13, 2015

7:00pm

Me and Earl and the Dying Girl

2015, USA, 105 MINS, PG

Dir: Alfonso Gomez-Rejon
Starring: Thomas Mann, Olivia Cooke, Molly Shannon, Nick Offerman

Greg (Thomas Mann), a high school senior who is trying to blend in anonymously, avoids deeper relationships as a survival strategy for navigating the social minefield that is teenage life. He even describes his constant companion Earl (RJ Cyler), with whom he makes short film parodies of classic movies, as more of a ‘co-worker’ than a best friend. But when Greg’s mom (Connie Britton) insists he spend time with Rachel (Olivia Cooke) – a girl in his class who has just been diagnosed with cancer – he slowly discovers how worthwhile the true bonds of friendship can be. 

9:15pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

Friday August 14, 2015

7:00pm

Far From the Madding Crowd

2015, England, 118 MINS, PG

Dir: Thomas Vinterberg
Starring: Carey Mulligan, Matthias Schoenaerts

The new Far From The Madding Crowd crams the novel into a brisk, compact two hours, offers a love letter to the rugged beauty of Dorset and boasts a strong, unexpected cast led by a charismatic Carey Mulligan as Hardy's heroine Bathsheba Everdene. Mulligan's Bathsheba seems a more fragile, vulnerable character than Julie Christie's impetuous, headstrong lass. Perhaps that makes her a more sympathetic figure as she fights the suffocatingly narrow expectations of Victorian England and the capricious nature of her own heart. "I shall astonish you all," she famously declares in a moment of nervous bravado rather than reckless intent.

The film really does capture a feel for the period, the land and the changing seasons, from the golden glow of summer haystacks to the lonely chill of a bitter winter landscape. Far From The Madding Crowd is a tale of broken hearts, terrible twists of fate and reversals of fortune as the orphaned Bathsheba rises in the world, inheriting land and social standing. Allan Hunter, Express



9:15pm

Spy

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Paul Figg
Starring: Melissa McCarthy, Rose Byrne, Jude Law

Paul Feig’s The Heat took a genre that has traditionally belonged to men — the buddy cop movie — and gave it a female twist. Feig’s new movie, Spy, does much the same thing, this time for spy films, a world that has long been by, about, and for dudes and their power fantasies. Spy explicitly subverts the genre’s typical gender dynamics by casting Melissa McCarthy as a lowly, desk-bound CIA analyst named Susan Cooper, who has spent her entire career in the shadow of a glamorous James Bond-esque spy (Jude Law) and then finally gets her opportunity to step into the spotlight and become a full-fledged field agent. Matt Singer, ScreenCrush

Saturday August 15, 2015

2:00pm

Grease

1978, USA, 110 MINS, G

Dir: Randal Kleiser
Starring: John Travolta, Olivia Newton John, Stockard Channing

1958. Danny (Travolta) has a holiday romance with squeaky-clean Australian tourist Sandy (Newton-John). She sticks around and ends up going to the same high school. They meet again. They tiff. They make up. They tiff again. And so on. But that's only the story – it's the songs that matter here.  

4:15pm

Far From the Madding Crowd

2015, England, 118 MINS, PG

Dir: Thomas Vinterberg
Starring: Carey Mulligan, Matthias Schoenaerts

The new Far From The Madding Crowd crams the novel into a brisk, compact two hours, offers a love letter to the rugged beauty of Dorset and boasts a strong, unexpected cast led by a charismatic Carey Mulligan as Hardy's heroine Bathsheba Everdene. Mulligan's Bathsheba seems a more fragile, vulnerable character than Julie Christie's impetuous, headstrong lass. Perhaps that makes her a more sympathetic figure as she fights the suffocatingly narrow expectations of Victorian England and the capricious nature of her own heart. "I shall astonish you all," she famously declares in a moment of nervous bravado rather than reckless intent.

The film really does capture a feel for the period, the land and the changing seasons, from the golden glow of summer haystacks to the lonely chill of a bitter winter landscape. Far From The Madding Crowd is a tale of broken hearts, terrible twists of fate and reversals of fortune as the orphaned Bathsheba rises in the world, inheriting land and social standing. Allan Hunter, Express



7:00pm

Far From the Madding Crowd

2015, England, 118 MINS, PG

Dir: Thomas Vinterberg
Starring: Carey Mulligan, Matthias Schoenaerts

The new Far From The Madding Crowd crams the novel into a brisk, compact two hours, offers a love letter to the rugged beauty of Dorset and boasts a strong, unexpected cast led by a charismatic Carey Mulligan as Hardy's heroine Bathsheba Everdene. Mulligan's Bathsheba seems a more fragile, vulnerable character than Julie Christie's impetuous, headstrong lass. Perhaps that makes her a more sympathetic figure as she fights the suffocatingly narrow expectations of Victorian England and the capricious nature of her own heart. "I shall astonish you all," she famously declares in a moment of nervous bravado rather than reckless intent.

The film really does capture a feel for the period, the land and the changing seasons, from the golden glow of summer haystacks to the lonely chill of a bitter winter landscape. Far From The Madding Crowd is a tale of broken hearts, terrible twists of fate and reversals of fortune as the orphaned Bathsheba rises in the world, inheriting land and social standing. Allan Hunter, Express



9:15pm

Spy

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Paul Figg
Starring: Melissa McCarthy, Rose Byrne, Jude Law

Paul Feig’s The Heat took a genre that has traditionally belonged to men — the buddy cop movie — and gave it a female twist. Feig’s new movie, Spy, does much the same thing, this time for spy films, a world that has long been by, about, and for dudes and their power fantasies. Spy explicitly subverts the genre’s typical gender dynamics by casting Melissa McCarthy as a lowly, desk-bound CIA analyst named Susan Cooper, who has spent her entire career in the shadow of a glamorous James Bond-esque spy (Jude Law) and then finally gets her opportunity to step into the spotlight and become a full-fledged field agent. Matt Singer, ScreenCrush

Sunday August 16, 2015

2:00pm

Grease

1978, USA, 110 MINS, G

Dir: Randal Kleiser
Starring: John Travolta, Olivia Newton John, Stockard Channing

1958. Danny (Travolta) has a holiday romance with squeaky-clean Australian tourist Sandy (Newton-John). She sticks around and ends up going to the same high school. They meet again. They tiff. They make up. They tiff again. And so on. But that's only the story – it's the songs that matter here.  

4:15pm

Spy

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Paul Figg
Starring: Melissa McCarthy, Rose Byrne, Jude Law

Paul Feig’s The Heat took a genre that has traditionally belonged to men — the buddy cop movie — and gave it a female twist. Feig’s new movie, Spy, does much the same thing, this time for spy films, a world that has long been by, about, and for dudes and their power fantasies. Spy explicitly subverts the genre’s typical gender dynamics by casting Melissa McCarthy as a lowly, desk-bound CIA analyst named Susan Cooper, who has spent her entire career in the shadow of a glamorous James Bond-esque spy (Jude Law) and then finally gets her opportunity to step into the spotlight and become a full-fledged field agent. Matt Singer, ScreenCrush

7:00pm

Far From the Madding Crowd

2015, England, 118 MINS, PG

Dir: Thomas Vinterberg
Starring: Carey Mulligan, Matthias Schoenaerts

The new Far From The Madding Crowd crams the novel into a brisk, compact two hours, offers a love letter to the rugged beauty of Dorset and boasts a strong, unexpected cast led by a charismatic Carey Mulligan as Hardy's heroine Bathsheba Everdene. Mulligan's Bathsheba seems a more fragile, vulnerable character than Julie Christie's impetuous, headstrong lass. Perhaps that makes her a more sympathetic figure as she fights the suffocatingly narrow expectations of Victorian England and the capricious nature of her own heart. "I shall astonish you all," she famously declares in a moment of nervous bravado rather than reckless intent.

The film really does capture a feel for the period, the land and the changing seasons, from the golden glow of summer haystacks to the lonely chill of a bitter winter landscape. Far From The Madding Crowd is a tale of broken hearts, terrible twists of fate and reversals of fortune as the orphaned Bathsheba rises in the world, inheriting land and social standing. Allan Hunter, Express



9:15pm

Spy

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Paul Figg
Starring: Melissa McCarthy, Rose Byrne, Jude Law

Paul Feig’s The Heat took a genre that has traditionally belonged to men — the buddy cop movie — and gave it a female twist. Feig’s new movie, Spy, does much the same thing, this time for spy films, a world that has long been by, about, and for dudes and their power fantasies. Spy explicitly subverts the genre’s typical gender dynamics by casting Melissa McCarthy as a lowly, desk-bound CIA analyst named Susan Cooper, who has spent her entire career in the shadow of a glamorous James Bond-esque spy (Jude Law) and then finally gets her opportunity to step into the spotlight and become a full-fledged field agent. Matt Singer, ScreenCrush

Monday August 17, 2015

7:00pm

Far From the Madding Crowd

2015, England, 118 MINS, PG

Dir: Thomas Vinterberg
Starring: Carey Mulligan, Matthias Schoenaerts

The new Far From The Madding Crowd crams the novel into a brisk, compact two hours, offers a love letter to the rugged beauty of Dorset and boasts a strong, unexpected cast led by a charismatic Carey Mulligan as Hardy's heroine Bathsheba Everdene. Mulligan's Bathsheba seems a more fragile, vulnerable character than Julie Christie's impetuous, headstrong lass. Perhaps that makes her a more sympathetic figure as she fights the suffocatingly narrow expectations of Victorian England and the capricious nature of her own heart. "I shall astonish you all," she famously declares in a moment of nervous bravado rather than reckless intent.

The film really does capture a feel for the period, the land and the changing seasons, from the golden glow of summer haystacks to the lonely chill of a bitter winter landscape. Far From The Madding Crowd is a tale of broken hearts, terrible twists of fate and reversals of fortune as the orphaned Bathsheba rises in the world, inheriting land and social standing. Allan Hunter, Express



9:15pm

Spy

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Paul Figg
Starring: Melissa McCarthy, Rose Byrne, Jude Law

Paul Feig’s The Heat took a genre that has traditionally belonged to men — the buddy cop movie — and gave it a female twist. Feig’s new movie, Spy, does much the same thing, this time for spy films, a world that has long been by, about, and for dudes and their power fantasies. Spy explicitly subverts the genre’s typical gender dynamics by casting Melissa McCarthy as a lowly, desk-bound CIA analyst named Susan Cooper, who has spent her entire career in the shadow of a glamorous James Bond-esque spy (Jude Law) and then finally gets her opportunity to step into the spotlight and become a full-fledged field agent. Matt Singer, ScreenCrush

Tuesday August 18, 2015

7:00pm

Spy

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Paul Figg
Starring: Melissa McCarthy, Rose Byrne, Jude Law

Paul Feig’s The Heat took a genre that has traditionally belonged to men — the buddy cop movie — and gave it a female twist. Feig’s new movie, Spy, does much the same thing, this time for spy films, a world that has long been by, about, and for dudes and their power fantasies. Spy explicitly subverts the genre’s typical gender dynamics by casting Melissa McCarthy as a lowly, desk-bound CIA analyst named Susan Cooper, who has spent her entire career in the shadow of a glamorous James Bond-esque spy (Jude Law) and then finally gets her opportunity to step into the spotlight and become a full-fledged field agent. Matt Singer, ScreenCrush

9:15pm

Love & Mercy

2014, USA, 121 MINS, 14A

Dir: Bill Pohlad
Starring: Elizabeth Banks, Paul Giamatti, Paul Dano, John Cusack

"Love & Mercy," i.e., the Brian Wilson story, captures the ache at the center of the group co-founder's most revealing later songs, when he was falling apart just as he became an artist. Wilson emerges as a dimensional creative soul, and the actors who play Wilson at different stages, Paul Dano and John Cusack, rise to the challenge with the strongest, subtlest work of their lives. Michael Phillips/Chicago Tribune

Wednesday August 19, 2015

7:00pm

Love & Mercy

2014, USA, 121 MINS, 14A

Dir: Bill Pohlad
Starring: Elizabeth Banks, Paul Giamatti, Paul Dano, John Cusack

"Love & Mercy," i.e., the Brian Wilson story, captures the ache at the center of the group co-founder's most revealing later songs, when he was falling apart just as he became an artist. Wilson emerges as a dimensional creative soul, and the actors who play Wilson at different stages, Paul Dano and John Cusack, rise to the challenge with the strongest, subtlest work of their lives. Michael Phillips/Chicago Tribune

9:15pm

Far From the Madding Crowd

2015, England, 118 MINS, PG

Dir: Thomas Vinterberg
Starring: Carey Mulligan, Matthias Schoenaerts

The new Far From The Madding Crowd crams the novel into a brisk, compact two hours, offers a love letter to the rugged beauty of Dorset and boasts a strong, unexpected cast led by a charismatic Carey Mulligan as Hardy's heroine Bathsheba Everdene. Mulligan's Bathsheba seems a more fragile, vulnerable character than Julie Christie's impetuous, headstrong lass. Perhaps that makes her a more sympathetic figure as she fights the suffocatingly narrow expectations of Victorian England and the capricious nature of her own heart. "I shall astonish you all," she famously declares in a moment of nervous bravado rather than reckless intent.

The film really does capture a feel for the period, the land and the changing seasons, from the golden glow of summer haystacks to the lonely chill of a bitter winter landscape. Far From The Madding Crowd is a tale of broken hearts, terrible twists of fate and reversals of fortune as the orphaned Bathsheba rises in the world, inheriting land and social standing. Allan Hunter, Express



Thursday August 20, 2015

7:00pm

Far From the Madding Crowd

2015, England, 118 MINS, PG

Dir: Thomas Vinterberg
Starring: Carey Mulligan, Matthias Schoenaerts

The new Far From The Madding Crowd crams the novel into a brisk, compact two hours, offers a love letter to the rugged beauty of Dorset and boasts a strong, unexpected cast led by a charismatic Carey Mulligan as Hardy's heroine Bathsheba Everdene. Mulligan's Bathsheba seems a more fragile, vulnerable character than Julie Christie's impetuous, headstrong lass. Perhaps that makes her a more sympathetic figure as she fights the suffocatingly narrow expectations of Victorian England and the capricious nature of her own heart. "I shall astonish you all," she famously declares in a moment of nervous bravado rather than reckless intent.

The film really does capture a feel for the period, the land and the changing seasons, from the golden glow of summer haystacks to the lonely chill of a bitter winter landscape. Far From The Madding Crowd is a tale of broken hearts, terrible twists of fate and reversals of fortune as the orphaned Bathsheba rises in the world, inheriting land and social standing. Allan Hunter, Express



9:15pm

Spy

2015, USA, 115 MINS, PG

Dir: Paul Figg
Starring: Melissa McCarthy, Rose Byrne, Jude Law

Paul Feig’s The Heat took a genre that has traditionally belonged to men — the buddy cop movie — and gave it a female twist. Feig’s new movie, Spy, does much the same thing, this time for spy films, a world that has long been by, about, and for dudes and their power fantasies. Spy explicitly subverts the genre’s typical gender dynamics by casting Melissa McCarthy as a lowly, desk-bound CIA analyst named Susan Cooper, who has spent her entire career in the shadow of a glamorous James Bond-esque spy (Jude Law) and then finally gets her opportunity to step into the spotlight and become a full-fledged field agent. Matt Singer, ScreenCrush

Friday August 21, 2015

7:00pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

9:30pm

Amy

2015, USA/UK, 128 MINS, 14A

Dir: Asif Kapadia
Starring: Amy Winehouse, Mark Ronson, Mos Def, Pete Doherty

Asif Kapadia's extraordinary documentary, Amy, is filled with similarly soul-stirring, heartbreaking moments. A devastating chronicle of the blazing career of the British singer - who died in 2011 at age 27, a victim of too much drink, too many drugs, and too much fame - the film is remarkable not just for the immense talent there to see in Winehouse's performances, but the fact that there isso much to see. 
Steven Rea/Philadelphia Inquirer

Saturday August 22, 2015

2:00pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

4:30pm

Amy

2015, USA/UK, 128 MINS, 14A

Dir: Asif Kapadia
Starring: Amy Winehouse, Mark Ronson, Mos Def, Pete Doherty

Asif Kapadia's extraordinary documentary, Amy, is filled with similarly soul-stirring, heartbreaking moments. A devastating chronicle of the blazing career of the British singer - who died in 2011 at age 27, a victim of too much drink, too many drugs, and too much fame - the film is remarkable not just for the immense talent there to see in Winehouse's performances, but the fact that there isso much to see. 
Steven Rea/Philadelphia Inquirer

7:00pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

9:30pm

Amy

2015, USA/UK, 128 MINS, 14A

Dir: Asif Kapadia
Starring: Amy Winehouse, Mark Ronson, Mos Def, Pete Doherty

Asif Kapadia's extraordinary documentary, Amy, is filled with similarly soul-stirring, heartbreaking moments. A devastating chronicle of the blazing career of the British singer - who died in 2011 at age 27, a victim of too much drink, too many drugs, and too much fame - the film is remarkable not just for the immense talent there to see in Winehouse's performances, but the fact that there isso much to see. 
Steven Rea/Philadelphia Inquirer

Sunday August 23, 2015

1:30pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

4:00pm

Amy

2015, USA/UK, 128 MINS, 14A

Dir: Asif Kapadia
Starring: Amy Winehouse, Mark Ronson, Mos Def, Pete Doherty

Asif Kapadia's extraordinary documentary, Amy, is filled with similarly soul-stirring, heartbreaking moments. A devastating chronicle of the blazing career of the British singer - who died in 2011 at age 27, a victim of too much drink, too many drugs, and too much fame - the film is remarkable not just for the immense talent there to see in Winehouse's performances, but the fact that there isso much to see. 
Steven Rea/Philadelphia Inquirer

6:45pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

9:15pm

Amy

2015, USA/UK, 128 MINS, 14A

Dir: Asif Kapadia
Starring: Amy Winehouse, Mark Ronson, Mos Def, Pete Doherty

Asif Kapadia's extraordinary documentary, Amy, is filled with similarly soul-stirring, heartbreaking moments. A devastating chronicle of the blazing career of the British singer - who died in 2011 at age 27, a victim of too much drink, too many drugs, and too much fame - the film is remarkable not just for the immense talent there to see in Winehouse's performances, but the fact that there isso much to see. 
Steven Rea/Philadelphia Inquirer

Monday August 24, 2015

6:45pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

9:15pm

Amy

2015, USA/UK, 128 MINS, 14A

Dir: Asif Kapadia
Starring: Amy Winehouse, Mark Ronson, Mos Def, Pete Doherty

Asif Kapadia's extraordinary documentary, Amy, is filled with similarly soul-stirring, heartbreaking moments. A devastating chronicle of the blazing career of the British singer - who died in 2011 at age 27, a victim of too much drink, too many drugs, and too much fame - the film is remarkable not just for the immense talent there to see in Winehouse's performances, but the fact that there isso much to see. 
Steven Rea/Philadelphia Inquirer

Tuesday August 25, 2015

7:00pm

Suite Francaise

2015, UK/France/Germany, 107 MINS, 14A

Dir: Saul Dibb
Starring: Michelle Williams, Matthias Schoenaerts

Saul Dibb's film adaptation of Suite Française (2014) dramatically compresses the many strands of Irène Némirovsky's incomplete World War II novel, discovered by her daughter after her death and published to great acclaim in 2004. Némirovsky intended to write five parts dealing with the tumult of war but only completed two novellas – she died in Auchwitz in 1942. In the second, Dolce, she created a vivid portrait of a provincial French town, Bussy, through the various reactions of its citizens to the German occupation. In their adaptation, Dibb and co-screenwriter Matt Charman concentrate on Dolce and the love affair between Lucille Angellier (Michelle Williams) and Bruno von Falk (Matthias Schoenaerts).  Lucy Popescu/CineVue

9:15pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

Wednesday August 26, 2015

6:45pm

Jurassic World 3-D

2015, USA/China, 124 MINS, PG

Dir: Colin Treverow
Starring: Bryce Dallas Howard, Judy Greer, Chris Pratt, Vincent D'Onofrio

After years of trying, Jurassic Park is finally open - as thriving theme park Jurassic World. But a new genetically-engineered hybrid is about to start eating the tourists...

The most notorious theme park in movie history reopens in thrilling, terrific style. Enjoy the ride. 

9:15pm

Suite Francaise

2015, UK/France/Germany, 107 MINS, 14A

Dir: Saul Dibb
Starring: Michelle Williams, Matthias Schoenaerts

Saul Dibb's film adaptation of Suite Française (2014) dramatically compresses the many strands of Irène Némirovsky's incomplete World War II novel, discovered by her daughter after her death and published to great acclaim in 2004. Némirovsky intended to write five parts dealing with the tumult of war but only completed two novellas – she died in Auchwitz in 1942. In the second, Dolce, she created a vivid portrait of a provincial French town, Bussy, through the various reactions of its citizens to the German occupation. In their adaptation, Dibb and co-screenwriter Matt Charman concentrate on Dolce and the love affair between Lucille Angellier (Michelle Williams) and Bruno von Falk (Matthias Schoenaerts).  Lucy Popescu/CineVue

Thursday August 27, 2015

7:00pm

Suite Francaise

2015, UK/France/Germany, 107 MINS, 14A

Dir: Saul Dibb
Starring: Michelle Williams, Matthias Schoenaerts

Saul Dibb's film adaptation of Suite Française (2014) dramatically compresses the many strands of Irène Némirovsky's incomplete World War II novel, discovered by her daughter after her death and published to great acclaim in 2004. Némirovsky intended to write five parts dealing with the tumult of war but only completed two novellas – she died in Auchwitz in 1942. In the second, Dolce, she created a vivid portrait of a provincial French town, Bussy, through the various reactions of its citizens to the German occupation. In their adaptation, Dibb and co-screenwriter Matt Charman concentrate on Dolce and the love affair between Lucille Angellier (Michelle Williams) and Bruno von Falk (Matthias Schoenaerts).  Lucy Popescu/CineVue

9:15pm

Amy

2015, USA/UK, 128 MINS, 14A

Dir: Asif Kapadia
Starring: Amy Winehouse, Mark Ronson, Mos Def, Pete Doherty

Asif Kapadia's extraordinary documentary, Amy, is filled with similarly soul-stirring, heartbreaking moments. A devastating chronicle of the blazing career of the British singer - who died in 2011 at age 27, a victim of too much drink, too many drugs, and too much fame - the film is remarkable not just for the immense talent there to see in Winehouse's performances, but the fact that there isso much to see. 
Steven Rea/Philadelphia Inquirer

Friday August 28, 2015

7:00pm

Irrational Man

2015, USA, 94 MINS, 14A

Dir: Woody Allen
Starring: Emma Stone, Joaquin Phoenix, Parker Posey

After Alfred Hitchcock and his Gallic disciple, Claude Chabrol, has any filmmaker devoted more screen time to contemplating the mechanics of the “perfect” murder than Woody Allen? His latest, “Irrational Man,” adds to a tally that also includes “Crimes and Misdemeanors,” “Match Point” and the little-seen “Cassandra’s Dream” —  only, unlike those films’ homicidal protagonists, the philosophical anti-hero of Allen’s 45th feature kills not for love or money, but rather for a kind of existential clarity. That conceit puts a fresh spin on a familiar premise and marks “Irrational Man” as one of the Woodman’s more offbeat and ambitiously weird projects since the fragmented “Deconstructing Harry” in 1997. Scott Foundas/Variety

9:00pm

Trainwreck

2015, USA, 125 MINS, 18A

Dir: Judd Apatow
Starring: Tilda Swinton, Bill Hader, Amy Schumer, Lebron James

Since she was a little girl, it’s been drilled into Amy’s (Amy Schumer) head by her dad (Colin Quinn) that monogamy isn’t realistic. Now a magazine writer, Amy lives by that credo—enjoying what she feels is an uninhibited life free from stifling, boring romantic commitment—but in actuality, she’s kind of in a rut. When she finds herself starting to fall for the subject of the new article she’s writing, a charming and successful sports doctor named Aaron Conners (Bill Hader), Amy starts to wonder if other grown-ups, including this guy who really seems to like her, might be on to something.

Saturday August 29, 2015

2:00pm

Minions 3-D

2015, USA, 91 MINS, G

Dir: Kyle Balda, Pierre Coffin
Starring: Steve Carrell, Sandra Bullock, Jon Hamm

Set before ‘Despicable Me’ in the heady summer of 1968, the film follows three Minions – bossy Kevin, reluctant Stuart and toddler-on-a-sugar-jag Bob – as they search for a new evil master to serve. They fix upon Scarlett Overkill (voiced by Sandra Bullock), a female super-villain making waves in the global community of evil. Tom Huddleston/TimeOut

4:00pm

Irrational Man

2015, USA, 94 MINS, 14A

Dir: Woody Allen
Starring: Emma Stone, Joaquin Phoenix, Parker Posey

After Alfred Hitchcock and his Gallic disciple, Claude Chabrol, has any filmmaker devoted more screen time to contemplating the mechanics of the “perfect” murder than Woody Allen? His latest, “Irrational Man,” adds to a tally that also includes “Crimes and Misdemeanors,” “Match Point” and the little-seen “Cassandra’s Dream” —  only, unlike those films’ homicidal protagonists, the philosophical anti-hero of Allen’s 45th feature kills not for love or money, but rather for a kind of existential clarity. That conceit puts a fresh spin on a familiar premise and marks “Irrational Man” as one of the Woodman’s more offbeat and ambitiously weird projects since the fragmented “Deconstructing Harry” in 1997. Scott Foundas/Variety

7:00pm

Irrational Man

2015, USA, 94 MINS, 14A

Dir: Woody Allen
Starring: Emma Stone, Joaquin Phoenix, Parker Posey

After Alfred Hitchcock and his Gallic disciple, Claude Chabrol, has any filmmaker devoted more screen time to contemplating the mechanics of the “perfect” murder than Woody Allen? His latest, “Irrational Man,” adds to a tally that also includes “Crimes and Misdemeanors,” “Match Point” and the little-seen “Cassandra’s Dream” —  only, unlike those films’ homicidal protagonists, the philosophical anti-hero of Allen’s 45th feature kills not for love or money, but rather for a kind of existential clarity. That conceit puts a fresh spin on a familiar premise and marks “Irrational Man” as one of the Woodman’s more offbeat and ambitiously weird projects since the fragmented “Deconstructing Harry” in 1997. Scott Foundas/Variety

9:00pm

Trainwreck

2015, USA, 125 MINS, 18A

Dir: Judd Apatow
Starring: Tilda Swinton, Bill Hader, Amy Schumer, Lebron James

Since she was a little girl, it’s been drilled into Amy’s (Amy Schumer) head by her dad (Colin Quinn) that monogamy isn’t realistic. Now a magazine writer, Amy lives by that credo—enjoying what she feels is an uninhibited life free from stifling, boring romantic commitment—but in actuality, she’s kind of in a rut. When she finds herself starting to fall for the subject of the new article she’s writing, a charming and successful sports doctor named Aaron Conners (Bill Hader), Amy starts to wonder if other grown-ups, including this guy who really seems to like her, might be on to something.

Sunday August 30, 2015

2:00pm

Minions 3-D

2015, USA, 91 MINS, G

Dir: Kyle Balda, Pierre Coffin
Starring: Steve Carrell, Sandra Bullock, Jon Hamm

Set before ‘Despicable Me’ in the heady summer of 1968, the film follows three Minions – bossy Kevin, reluctant Stuart and toddler-on-a-sugar-jag Bob – as they search for a new evil master to serve. They fix upon Scarlett Overkill (voiced by Sandra Bullock), a female super-villain making waves in the global community of evil. Tom Huddleston/TimeOut

4:00pm

Irrational Man

2015, USA, 94 MINS, 14A

Dir: Woody Allen
Starring: Emma Stone, Joaquin Phoenix, Parker Posey

After Alfred Hitchcock and his Gallic disciple, Claude Chabrol, has any filmmaker devoted more screen time to contemplating the mechanics of the “perfect” murder than Woody Allen? His latest, “Irrational Man,” adds to a tally that also includes “Crimes and Misdemeanors,” “Match Point” and the little-seen “Cassandra’s Dream” —  only, unlike those films’ homicidal protagonists, the philosophical anti-hero of Allen’s 45th feature kills not for love or money, but rather for a kind of existential clarity. That conceit puts a fresh spin on a familiar premise and marks “Irrational Man” as one of the Woodman’s more offbeat and ambitiously weird projects since the fragmented “Deconstructing Harry” in 1997. Scott Foundas/Variety

7:00pm

Irrational Man

2015, USA, 94 MINS, 14A

Dir: Woody Allen
Starring: Emma Stone, Joaquin Phoenix, Parker Posey

After Alfred Hitchcock and his Gallic disciple, Claude Chabrol, has any filmmaker devoted more screen time to contemplating the mechanics of the “perfect” murder than Woody Allen? His latest, “Irrational Man,” adds to a tally that also includes “Crimes and Misdemeanors,” “Match Point” and the little-seen “Cassandra’s Dream” —  only, unlike those films’ homicidal protagonists, the philosophical anti-hero of Allen’s 45th feature kills not for love or money, but rather for a kind of existential clarity. That conceit puts a fresh spin on a familiar premise and marks “Irrational Man” as one of the Woodman’s more offbeat and ambitiously weird projects since the fragmented “Deconstructing Harry” in 1997. Scott Foundas/Variety

9:00pm

Trainwreck

2015, USA, 125 MINS, 18A

Dir: Judd Apatow
Starring: Tilda Swinton, Bill Hader, Amy Schumer, Lebron James

Since she was a little girl, it’s been drilled into Amy’s (Amy Schumer) head by her dad (Colin Quinn) that monogamy isn’t realistic. Now a magazine writer, Amy lives by that credo—enjoying what she feels is an uninhibited life free from stifling, boring romantic commitment—but in actuality, she’s kind of in a rut. When she finds herself starting to fall for the subject of the new article she’s writing, a charming and successful sports doctor named Aaron Conners (Bill Hader), Amy starts to wonder if other grown-ups, including this guy who really seems to like her, might be on to something.

Monday August 31, 2015

7:00pm

Irrational Man

2015, USA, 94 MINS, 14A

Dir: Woody Allen
Starring: Emma Stone, Joaquin Phoenix, Parker Posey

After Alfred Hitchcock and his Gallic disciple, Claude Chabrol, has any filmmaker devoted more screen time to contemplating the mechanics of the “perfect” murder than Woody Allen? His latest, “Irrational Man,” adds to a tally that also includes “Crimes and Misdemeanors,” “Match Point” and the little-seen “Cassandra’s Dream” —  only, unlike those films’ homicidal protagonists, the philosophical anti-hero of Allen’s 45th feature kills not for love or money, but rather for a kind of existential clarity. That conceit puts a fresh spin on a familiar premise and marks “Irrational Man” as one of the Woodman’s more offbeat and ambitiously weird projects since the fragmented “Deconstructing Harry” in 1997. Scott Foundas/Variety

9:00pm

Trainwreck

2015, USA, 125 MINS, 18A

Dir: Judd Apatow
Starring: Tilda Swinton, Bill Hader, Amy Schumer, Lebron James

Since she was a little girl, it’s been drilled into Amy’s (Amy Schumer) head by her dad (Colin Quinn) that monogamy isn’t realistic. Now a magazine writer, Amy lives by that credo—enjoying what she feels is an uninhibited life free from stifling, boring romantic commitment—but in actuality, she’s kind of in a rut. When she finds herself starting to fall for the subject of the new article she’s writing, a charming and successful sports doctor named Aaron Conners (Bill Hader), Amy starts to wonder if other grown-ups, including this guy who really seems to like her, might be on to something.

Tuesday September 1, 2015

7:00pm

Trainwreck

2015, USA, 125 MINS, 18A

Dir: Judd Apatow
Starring: Tilda Swinton, Bill Hader, Amy Schumer, Lebron James

Since she was a little girl, it’s been drilled into Amy’s (Amy Schumer) head by her dad (Colin Quinn) that monogamy isn’t realistic. Now a magazine writer, Amy lives by that credo—enjoying what she feels is an uninhibited life free from stifling, boring romantic commitment—but in actuality, she’s kind of in a rut. When she finds herself starting to fall for the subject of the new article she’s writing, a charming and successful sports doctor named Aaron Conners (Bill Hader), Amy starts to wonder if other grown-ups, including this guy who really seems to like her, might be on to something.

9:15pm

Irrational Man

2015, USA, 94 MINS, 14A

Dir: Woody Allen
Starring: Emma Stone, Joaquin Phoenix, Parker Posey

After Alfred Hitchcock and his Gallic disciple, Claude Chabrol, has any filmmaker devoted more screen time to contemplating the mechanics of the “perfect” murder than Woody Allen? His latest, “Irrational Man,” adds to a tally that also includes “Crimes and Misdemeanors,” “Match Point” and the little-seen “Cassandra’s Dream” —  only, unlike those films’ homicidal protagonists, the philosophical anti-hero of Allen’s 45th feature kills not for love or money, but rather for a kind of existential clarity. That conceit puts a fresh spin on a familiar premise and marks “Irrational Man” as one of the Woodman’s more offbeat and ambitiously weird projects since the fragmented “Deconstructing Harry” in 1997. Scott Foundas/Variety

August 2015

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