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JOKER

JOKER

(R) 122 mins
  • 3:30PM
  • 8:30PM
  • 11:00PM
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STANDING UP, FALLING DOWN

STANDING UP, FALLING DOWN

(NR) Shout! Factory - 91 mins
  • 1:15PM
  • 3:15PM
  • 5:15PM
  • 7:15PM
  • 9:15PM
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COLOR OUT OF SPACE

COLOR OUT OF SPACE

(NR) RLJ Entertainment - 110 mins
  • 6:15PM
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THE NIGHT CLERK

THE NIGHT CLERK

Saban Films - 91 mins
  • 1:30PM
  • 11:00PM
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Opening Next Friday

THE GENTLEMEN

THE GENTLEMEN

Starts 02/28/2020
(R) 103 mins
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    A FINE LINE

    A FINE LINE

    Starts 02/28/2020
    Q&A on Friday (2/28) at 7:00pm - "Special Guest Presenter Padma Lakshmi" Q&As on Saturday (2/29) & Sunday (3/1)
    (NR) Zoel Productions - 71 mins
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      GUNS AKIMBO

      GUNS AKIMBO

      Starts 02/28/2020
      (R) 95 mins
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        Coming Soon

        THE LOST HUSBAND

        THE LOST HUSBAND

        Starts 04/10/2020
        (PG-13) Quiver Distribution - 110 mins
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          A GOOD WOMAN IS HARD TO FIND

          A GOOD WOMAN IS HARD TO FIND

          Starts 05/08/2020
          (NR) Film Movement - 97 mins
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            SUNKEN ROADS: THREE GENERATIONS AFTER D:DAY

            SUNKEN ROADS: THREE GENERATIONS AFTER D:DAY

            Starts 05/08/2020
            DAILY Q&As after 3:00pm & 6:45pm shows
            (NR) First Run Features - 94 mins
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              THE PROJECTIONIST

              THE PROJECTIONIST

              Starts 05/15/2020
              Q&A with Director Abel Ferrara
              (NR) KINO LORBER - 81 mins
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                Q&As - News - Reviews

                • THE PROJECTIONIST Q&A with Director Abel Ferrara and Nicolas Nicolaou Daily (May 15 - May 21)

                  THE PROJECTIONIST Q&A with Director Abel Ferrara and Nicolas Nicolaou Daily (May 15 - May 21)

                  The film director converses with the proprietor of a Cinema complex in Queens about the 1970s era of film making and exhibition in New York City, when things were edgier and sleazier than they are in today's cleaned up scene.
                • Review BY NORMAN WILNER: Standing Up, Falling Down is a sweet drama about failure

                  Review BY NORMAN WILNER: Standing Up, Falling Down is a sweet drama about failure

                  A great cast full of interesting actors take stock characters and familiar conflicts into surprising territory. Standing Up, Falling Down looks like a movie you’ve seen a dozen times before… or more specifically, three movies: There’s the one about the guy who comes back home after giving up on his dreams and finds everything still where he left it; there’s the one about the genial drunk whose gregariousness hides the sadness in his soul; and the one about the sad young man who learns valuable life lessons through his friendship with a senior citizen. Matt Ratner’s first feature is all of those stories. Dramatically, Peter Hoare’s screenplay is a little on the basic side, leaning on stock characters and familiar conflicts. But the execution is sound and it kinda works. Go figure.
                  Guns Akimbo Review By Chris Tilly (IGN)

                  Guns Akimbo Review By Chris Tilly (IGN)

                  Daniel Radcliffe plays an unlikely action hero thrust into an online reality show where it’s kill or be killed. Since setting down his wand for the last time, Daniel Radcliffe has been challenging himself with a series of surprising movie choices, tackling horror (Horns), thriller (Imperium), drama (Kill Your Darlings) and avant-garde indie (Swiss Army Man). In his hyper-violent new film, Guns Akimbo, Radcliffe reinvents himself as an action star, albeit an unlikely one. Guns Akimbo casts him very much against type, but the gamble pays off, with Radcliffe a likable lead in this high-octane assault on the senses that plays like a cross between Crank and The Truman Show. It is as bonkers as that sounds.
                • Put on a happy face. #JokerMovie now playing!

                  Put on a happy face. #JokerMovie now playing!

                  An original standalone origin story of the iconic villain not seen before on the big screen, it's a gritty character study of Arthur Fleck, a man disregarded by society, and a broader cautionary tale.
                • COLOR OUT OF SPACE Review By Jeannette Catsoulis (NY TIMES)

                  COLOR OUT OF SPACE Review By Jeannette Catsoulis (NY TIMES)

                  ‘Color Out of Space’ Review: Bother From Another Planet Nicolas Cage and Joely Richardson face an evil shade of lilac in this inventive sci-fi horror film directed by Richard Stanley. “Color Out of Space,” apparently, is blindingly bright and magnificently malevolent. In this bonkers yet weirdly beautiful science fiction-horror hybrid (directed, with retro panache, by the great Richard Stanley), the light is a throbbing lilac and blood is Schiaparelli pink. And if I tell you that Nicolas Cage’s eyeballs will turn into ultraviolet high-beams, then you’ll know immediately if you’re in or out. Lovers of aberrant, gooey B-movies will be all in. Cage plays Nathan, a gentleman farmer who can show you how to whip up a cassoulet or milk an alpaca. Nathan’s main preoccupations are lingering daddy issues and a stalled sex life resulting from the recent illness of his wife, Theresa (Joely Richardson). But just as that particular dry spell is breaking, a meteorite crashes into their front yard, its crater releasing poisonous, multihued energy that alters DNA in disgustingly inventive ways. And when Theresa’s body begins a seeming attempt to suck the youngest of their three children back into the womb, an increasingly unhinged Nathan becomes convinced that only family solidarity will save them. Based on a 1929 short story by H.P. Lovecraft, “Color Out of Space” has more going on than just the squishy satisfactions of its old-school creature effects (reminiscent of Rob Bottin’s ingenious work on John Carpenter’s “The Thing”). Using shape-shifting as a messy metaphor for sickness and childhood trauma, Stanley and Cage leap so far over the psychological top that they never come back to earth. By the end, my own eyeballs hadn’t changed color, but they must have looked like pinwheels.
                  COME AS YOU ARE Review By DENNIS HARVEY (Variety)

                  COME AS YOU ARE Review By DENNIS HARVEY (Variety)

                  Three disabled men go on a road trip to lose their virginity at a special-needs bordello in this ingratiating remake of a Belgian film. The rare remake that’s actually a slight improvement on its predecessor, Richard Wong’s “Come as You Are” translates Geoffrey Enthoven’s 2011 Belgian “Hasta la Vista” to middle America. Other changes are less substantial, but this seriocomedy has a less formulaic feel than the original while remaining a crowd-pleasing buddy pic-caper with a soft-pedaled minority empowerment theme. Reception in real-world disabled communities may be somewhat muted by the casting of able-bodied actors in the lead roles. Nonetheless, it’s hard to entirely resist this loosely fact-inspired tale of three physically challenged men road-tripping to Montreal in order to lose their virginity at a “special needs” bordello.
                • A FINE LINE Q&As on Friday (2/28), Saturday (2/29) & Sunday (3/1)

                  A FINE LINE Q&As on Friday (2/28), Saturday (2/29) & Sunday (3/1)

                  Q&A on Friday (2/28): 7:00pm show "with special honoree Chef Victoria Blamey of Gotham Bar & Grill, stars from the film Dominique Crenn, Sylvia Weinstock, Angela Raynor, Valerie James and panel moderator Sara Moulton."   SATURDAY (2/29) - 7PM screening: The screening will be followed by a Panel discussion on Women's Leadership with: Natalie Grindstaff, Crafted Hospitality Executive Beverage Director, Lelaine Bigelow of the National Partnership for Women & Families, Yamila Ruiz, One Fair Wage's National High Road Director, an NYC legislator (TBC), moderated by The James Beard Foundation. Details: https://www.punchbowl.com/parties/4d139f2a9bcd963dcde9   SUNDAY (3/1)- 3PM screening: The screening will be followed by a Food Media Perspective discussion with Chef Angie Mar of The Beatrice Inn, Dana Cowin, former Editor in Chief of Food & Wine Magazine and V. Spehar, Director of Women Leadership for the James Beard Foundation. Details: https://www.punchbowl.com/parties/47523ade54e0e546c240  
                • SUNKEN ROADS DAILY Q&As May 8 - May 14 after 3:00pm & 6:45pm shows

                  SUNKEN ROADS DAILY Q&As May 8 - May 14 after 3:00pm & 6:45pm shows

                  DAILY Q&As after 3:00pm & 6:45pm shows "Sunken Roads: Three Generations After D-Day" tells a story of inter-generational friendship, offering a new perspective on D-Day by presenting the memories of 90-year-old men through the eyes of a 20-year-old woman. The film follows Charlotte, a young woman who joins eight D-Day veterans on a road trip to retrace their steps from World War II. The veterans come to see Charlotte as a granddaughter, trusting her with their stories and confronting the trauma that still haunts them 70 years after the war.