HEAVY MIDNITES: Wild At Heart

wildatheart_website2
4/18 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

This whole world’s wild at heart and weird on top. David Lynch’s 1990 Palme d’Or winner/follow-up to Blue Velvet is a psychotronic firestorm of love and passion, fueled by one of the all-time great big-screen romances: the vivid, sexually-charged pairing of Nicolas Cage at his most hyperbolic Cage-iest, and Laura Dern at her most hot-blooded Dernsiest. It’s more than just a movie — Wild at Heart is an essential experience, an exciting hallucinatory nightmare via neo-noir outlaw thriller pathways packed with bizarre details, memorable tangents, Elvis Presley songs, allusions to The Wizard of Oz and a myriad of untamed characters. You’ve got Dern’s real-life mother Diane Ladd going totally bonkers (and garnering an Academy Award nomination), Willem Dafoe as a greasy hitman in dire need of a dentist, Harry Dean Stanton as a private dick, Crispin Glover playing mentally ill, and even more players from Lynch’s stable than you can point out in a single write-up (Isabella Rossellini, Sherilyn Fenn, Jack Nance and Sheryl Lee to start.) Plus it’s funny, iconic, completely unforgettable — and Nicolas Cage looks fucking great in a snakeskin jacket.
Dir. David Lynch, 1990, 35mm, 125 min.

Watch the trailer for “Wild At Heart”!
YouTube Preview Image

Sorcerer (brand-new DCP restoration, 4/19, 7pm)

sorcerer3_480_309
4/19 - 7PM
$12/free for members

“Four men — strangers, enemies — sitting on a load of dynamite together. They have to co-operate, though they hate each other, to survive. That was a metaphor for me for the situation of the world — these different countries need each other.” — William Friedkin

After winning a Best Director Oscar for The French Connection and bringing the equally peerless The Exorcist onto the all-time highest-grossing list, William Friedkin set out on an even more ambitious path, transforming Henri-Georges Clouzot’s ‘50s classic The Wages of Fear into an equally unforgettable and literally explosive jungle nightmare — a blinding, sweat-drenched journey through Hell. As the prime vessel for Sorcerer’s quickly ratcheting tension, Roy Scheider is perfect as a one of a quartet of disgraced criminals who, while hiding out impoverished in South America, take on the hideously dangerous gig of trucking a load of nitroglycerine so volatile it could combust at the slightest jarring. Told with a minimum of dialogue, a maximum of dizzying sound design (a Friedkin trademark), stunningly iconic setpieces and the first of many rich film soundtracks by Tangerine Dream, Sorcerer was unjustly savaged by critics upon its original ‘77 release, and was also shut out of any real box office by a little picture called Star Wars (which opened just a few weeks prior.) Long out of print on pan-and-scan DVD, Sorcerer barrels onto the Cinefamily screen in a brand-new DCP restoration!
Dir. William Friedkin, 1977, DCP, 121 min.

Watch the trailer for “Sorcerer”!

Jodorowsky's Dune (4/19)

dune_480_309
4/19 - 9:45PM
$12/free for members

One of the greatest films never made, by one of underground cinema’s greatest talents of the 20th century, finally comes to light in this documentary look at Alejandro Jodorowsky’s long-gestated, but never filmed version of Frank Herbert’s mammoth sci-fi epic Dune. Having achieved immortal arthouse/midnight movie status in the early Seventies with El Topo and The Holy Mountain, Jodorowsky next attempted to tackle the “unfilmable” Dune universe, spending several years and millions of dollars in pre-production, only to have the project cancelled right as the final pieces of funding were to have come. No matter that an insanely cool international cast (Orson Welles, Salvador Dali, Euro transsexual pop star Amanda Lear) had been assembled, or that a brain-breaking design team (with artists like H.R. Giger and comic book genius Moebius) had toiled for endless months — for this ultimate filmic head-trip was never truly meant to be. Equal parts comprehensive overview of every phase of the project and exploration of Jodorowsky’s rollercoaster multimedia career, Jorodowsky’s Dune is the fascinating journey film fans have been clamoring for.
Dir. Frank Pavich, 2013, DCP, 90 min.

Watch the trailer for “Jodorowsky’s Dune”!
YouTube Preview Image

PRIVATE RENTAL (2:00pm-4:00pm)

4/20 - 2PM

For this timeslot, we will not be open to the public, as some lucky patron has rented our theater — both supporting the Cinefamily and using the beautiful Silent Movie Theatre for their own event. The theater can be yours, too! Weddings, premieres of your film with an on-site afterparty, business-related entertaining, great birthdays, bar or bat mitzvahs, or any other kind of celebration you can imagine — it’s better at the movies. For more information, email “events@cinefamily.org”

Sorcerer (brand-new DCP restoration, 4/20)

sorcerer_480_309
4/20 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

“Four men — strangers, enemies — sitting on a load of dynamite together. They have to co-operate, though they hate each other, to survive. That was a metaphor for me for the situation of the world — these different countries need each other.” — William Friedkin

After winning a Best Director Oscar for The French Connection and bringing the equally peerless The Exorcist onto the all-time highest-grossing list, William Friedkin set out on an even more ambitious path, transforming Henri-Georges Clouzot’s ‘50s classic The Wages of Fear into an equally unforgettable and literally explosive jungle nightmare — a blinding, sweat-drenched journey through Hell. As the prime vessel for Sorcerer’s quickly ratcheting tension, Roy Scheider is perfect as a one of a quartet of disgraced criminals who, while hiding out impoverished in South America, take on the hideously dangerous gig of trucking a load of nitroglycerine so volatile it could combust at the slightest jarring. Told with a minimum of dialogue, a maximum of dizzying sound design (a Friedkin trademark), stunningly iconic setpieces and the first of many rich film soundtracks by Tangerine Dream, Sorcerer was unjustly savaged by critics upon its original ‘77 release, and was also shut out of any real box office by a little picture called Star Wars (which opened just a few weeks prior.) Long out of print on pan-and-scan DVD, Sorcerer barrels onto the Cinefamily screen in a brand-new DCP restoration!
Dir. William Friedkin, 1977, DCP, 121 min.

Watch the trailer for “Sorcerer”!

Jodorowsky's Dune (4/20)

dune2_480_309
4/20 - 10:15PM
$12/free for members

One of the greatest films never made, by one of underground cinema’s greatest talents of the 20th century, finally comes to light in this documentary look at Alejandro Jodorowsky’s long-gestated, but never filmed version of Frank Herbert’s mammoth sci-fi epic Dune. Having achieved immortal arthouse/midnight movie status in the early Seventies with El Topo and The Holy Mountain, Jodorowsky next attempted to tackle the “unfilmable” Dune universe, spending several years and millions of dollars in pre-production, only to have the project cancelled right as the final pieces of funding were to have come. No matter that an insanely cool international cast (Orson Welles, Salvador Dali, Euro transsexual pop star Amanda Lear) had been assembled, or that a brain-breaking design team (with artists like H.R. Giger and comic book genius Moebius) had toiled for endless months — for this ultimate filmic head-trip was never truly meant to be. Equal parts comprehensive overview of every phase of the project and exploration of Jodorowsky’s rollercoaster multimedia career, Jorodowsky’s Dune is the fascinating journey film fans have been clamoring for.
Dir. Frank Pavich, 2013, DCP, 90 min.

Watch the trailer for “Jodorowsky’s Dune”!
YouTube Preview Image

IDA's Doc U: Distributing Your Doc - Theatrical and the Big Picture

docu_april14_website
4/21 - 7PM
$20 / $15 IDA members

With the recent explosion of different viewing platforms, Doc U turns its attention to the
fundamental question: “What is the place of theatrical exhibition in a documentary’s overall distribution plan?” The first in a two-part series on “Distributing Your Doc”, the panel covers a wide range of theatrical distributors, from the new players in the field to the more traditional companies who continue to make their presence felt. This deep dive into theatrical distribution will explore which theatrical models are being used, what kinds of documentaries distributors are looking for, how are deals being structured, and the ways distributors and filmmakers are working together with exhibitors to draw in audiences. Panelists include: Peter Goldwyn (Senior VP, Samuel Goldwyn Films), James Shapiro (COO, Drafthouse Films) and Michael Kananack (Head of Int’l Acquisitions, Gathr Films.)

Sorcerer (brand-new DCP restoration, 4/21)

sorcerer3_480_309
4/21 - 9:20PM
$12/free for members

“Four men — strangers, enemies — sitting on a load of dynamite together. They have to co-operate, though they hate each other, to survive. That was a metaphor for me for the situation of the world — these different countries need each other.” — William Friedkin

After winning a Best Director Oscar for The French Connection and bringing the equally peerless The Exorcist onto the all-time highest-grossing list, William Friedkin set out on an even more ambitious path, transforming Henri-Georges Clouzot’s ‘50s classic The Wages of Fear into an equally unforgettable and literally explosive jungle nightmare — a blinding, sweat-drenched journey through Hell. As the prime vessel for Sorcerer’s quickly ratcheting tension, Roy Scheider is perfect as a one of a quartet of disgraced criminals who, while hiding out impoverished in South America, take on the hideously dangerous gig of trucking a load of nitroglycerine so volatile it could combust at the slightest jarring. Told with a minimum of dialogue, a maximum of dizzying sound design (a Friedkin trademark), stunningly iconic setpieces and the first of many rich film soundtracks by Tangerine Dream, Sorcerer was unjustly savaged by critics upon its original ‘77 release, and was also shut out of any real box office by a little picture called Star Wars (which opened just a few weeks prior.) Long out of print on pan-and-scan DVD, Sorcerer barrels onto the Cinefamily screen in a brand-new DCP restoration!
Dir. William Friedkin, 1977, DCP, 121 min.

Watch the trailer for “Sorcerer”!

TV TUESDAYS: An Evening With George Schlatter, TV Comedy Pioneer (hosted by Kliph Nesteroff!)

eveningwithgeorgeschlatter_website
4/22 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

He made stars out of Goldie Hawn and Lily Tomlin.
He gave Lorne Michaels and Robin Williams their first gigs.
He reunited the Rat Pack.
He booked Vegas until the Mafia made it too dangerous.
He completed an Al Hirt special with a dead body in the background.
He tried to get Fidel Castro on Laugh-In.
He worked with George Carlin, Groucho Marx, Richard Pryor, Peter Sellers, Jacques Tati, Fred Astaire, Bette Davis, Orson Welles, Richard Nixon and many, many more…

Before Lorne Michaels or Judd Apatow, there was George Schlatter: the most powerful comedy mogul in Hollywood, a larger-than-life figure and raconteur extraordinare. Best known for creating Laugh-In, this legendary veteran’s CV is sky-high: longtime producer of Grammy telecasts and Presidential inaugurals, the creative force behind a million awesome variety specials, and a civil rights groundbreaker (he hired the first African-American director in T.V. history.) Join writer/comedy expert Kliph Nesteroff (WFMU, Grove Atlantic) as he moderates an evening of incredible showbiz stories, followed by a cliptastic celebration of George’s groundbreaking T.V. work. In the Sixties, Mr. Schlatter brought more African-American faces to the small screen than anyone else — and tonight, we screen extremely rare footage unseen in over forty years, including clips from Soul (an all-Black ‘68 Laugh-In spin-off co-starring Redd Foxx, Nipsey Russell, the Chambers Brothers and a young Gregory Hines), The New Bill Cosby Show (featuring Groucho Marx and the Quincy Jones Orchestra), and TCB (an incredible ’68 Motown special starring Diana Ross and the Temptations.)

Watch Cinefamily’s original trailer for “An Evening With George Schlatter”!

Watch an excerpt of Goldie Hawn from “Laugh-In”!
YouTube Preview Image

Sorcerer (brand-new DCP restoration, 4/23, 7:30pm)

sorcerer5_website
4/23 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

“Four men — strangers, enemies — sitting on a load of dynamite together. They have to co-operate, though they hate each other, to survive. That was a metaphor for me for the situation of the world — these different countries need each other.” — William Friedkin

After winning a Best Director Oscar for The French Connection and bringing the equally peerless The Exorcist onto the all-time highest-grossing list, William Friedkin set out on an even more ambitious path, transforming Henri-Georges Clouzot’s ‘50s classic The Wages of Fear into an equally unforgettable and literally explosive jungle nightmare — a blinding, sweat-drenched journey through Hell. As the prime vessel for Sorcerer’s quickly ratcheting tension, Roy Scheider is perfect as a one of a quartet of disgraced criminals who, while hiding out impoverished in South America, take on the hideously dangerous gig of trucking a load of nitroglycerine so volatile it could combust at the slightest jarring. Told with a minimum of dialogue, a maximum of dizzying sound design (a Friedkin trademark), stunningly iconic setpieces and the first of many rich film soundtracks by Tangerine Dream, Sorcerer was unjustly savaged by critics upon its original ‘77 release, and was also shut out of any real box office by a little picture called Star Wars (which opened just a few weeks prior.) Long out of print on pan-and-scan DVD, Sorcerer barrels onto the Cinefamily screen in a brand-new DCP restoration!
Dir. William Friedkin, 1977, DCP, 121 min.

Watch the trailer for “Sorcerer”!

Jodorowsky's Dune (4/23)

jodorowskysdune_website
4/23 - 10:15PM
$12/free for members

One of the greatest films never made, by one of underground cinema’s greatest talents of the 20th century, finally comes to light in this documentary look at Alejandro Jodorowsky’s long-gestated, but never filmed version of Frank Herbert’s mammoth sci-fi epic Dune. Having achieved immortal arthouse/midnight movie status in the early Seventies with El Topo and The Holy Mountain, Jodorowsky next attempted to tackle the “unfilmable” Dune universe, spending several years and millions of dollars in pre-production, only to have the project cancelled right as the final pieces of funding were to have come. No matter that an insanely cool international cast (Orson Welles, Salvador Dali, Euro transsexual pop star Amanda Lear) had been assembled, or that a brain-breaking design team (with artists like H.R. Giger and comic book genius Moebius) had toiled for endless months — for this ultimate filmic head-trip was never truly meant to be. Equal parts comprehensive overview of every phase of the project and exploration of Jodorowsky’s rollercoaster multimedia career, Jorodowsky’s Dune is the fascinating journey film fans have been clamoring for.
Dir. Frank Pavich, 2013, DCP, 90 min.

Watch the trailer for “Jodorowsky’s Dune”!
YouTube Preview Image

Trailers In Love (presented by the Academy Film Archive)

trailersinlove_website
4/24 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Presented by the ACADEMY FILM ARCHIVE

Another fab vintage compendium of wild ‘n cool movie trailers from across the decades — all presented on 35mm, thanks to the tireless preservation and curation by our good friends at the Academy Film Archive! As the airy comforts of spring leisurely roll in, our minds turn to that funny feeling that goes by many names: love, passion, yearning, romance, carnal knowledge… Natch, Cinefamily’s thoughts immediately turn to overheated soapy melodramas, wrongheaded romantic pairings, old-school “white coater” docs, arthouse amour, mondo excursions into strange erotica, Charles Bronson gone a-courtin’, sensual computers, wicked delinquents, lavender lust — AND PUPPIES AND KITTIES. Tonight’s show (drawn from the world’s largest 35mm trailer collection) gives you a red-blooded dose of the most deliriously enchanted pre-show entertainments from the last several decades — many of which haven’t been seen since they originally screened in theaters. This will pretty much be the only time EVER that all these rare trailers will be gathered in one place — so all cinemaniacs should make this show a priority! Prints courtesy of the Academy Film Archive, with special thanks to the Packard Humanities Institute.

Watch the trailer for “Reflections In A Golden Eye” (1967)!
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Watch a vintage TV spot for “The Promise” (1979)!
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Sorcerer (brand-new DCP restoration, 4/24)

sorcerer5_website
4/24 - 10PM
$12/free for members

“Four men — strangers, enemies — sitting on a load of dynamite together. They have to co-operate, though they hate each other, to survive. That was a metaphor for me for the situation of the world — these different countries need each other.” — William Friedkin

After winning a Best Director Oscar for The French Connection and bringing the equally peerless The Exorcist onto the all-time highest-grossing list, William Friedkin set out on an even more ambitious path, transforming Henri-Georges Clouzot’s ‘50s classic The Wages of Fear into an equally unforgettable and literally explosive jungle nightmare — a blinding, sweat-drenched journey through Hell. As the prime vessel for Sorcerer’s quickly ratcheting tension, Roy Scheider is perfect as a one of a quartet of disgraced criminals who, while hiding out impoverished in South America, take on the hideously dangerous gig of trucking a load of nitroglycerine so volatile it could combust at the slightest jarring. Told with a minimum of dialogue, a maximum of dizzying sound design (a Friedkin trademark), stunningly iconic setpieces and the first of many rich film soundtracks by Tangerine Dream, Sorcerer was unjustly savaged by critics upon its original ‘77 release, and was also shut out of any real box office by a little picture called Star Wars (which opened just a few weeks prior.) Long out of print on pan-and-scan DVD, Sorcerer barrels onto the Cinefamily screen in a brand-new DCP restoration!
Dir. William Friedkin, 1977, DCP, 121 min.

Watch the trailer for “Sorcerer”!

The Final Member (OPENING NIGHT PARTY!)

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4/25 - 8PM
$14/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

FRIDAY NIGHT FRIGHTS: Critters 2 (director Mick Garris & The Chiodo Brothers in person!)

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4/25 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Co-presented by SHOCK TILL YOU DROP

Director Mick Garris & FX gurus The Chiodo Brothers in person for a Q&A before the film! We love fully embracing the old sequel maxim of “bigger and better”, for when it comes to the realm of horror, those two Bs always mean the addition of a third: “bonkers”. The original Critters — a clever combo of alien invasion tropes, gleeful gore and sphere-shaped little meanies — was forced into rewrites to distance itself from Gremlins, but emboldened by Critters’ success, Critters 2’s braintrust was free to explore the ravenous, villainous Crites with manic abandon. Young Scott Grimes returns to Grover’s Bend to spend Easter with his grandmother, only to discover that he failed to fully eradicate the previous Critter-festation. As the insane Crites run amok through the whole town, we get even more aliens, crazier kills, and a randy evolution of our shape-shifting alien bounty hunters. It’s a full-on feeding frenzy — with a massive, Voltron-esque Super Critter-ball to boot! The gonzo good times are gleefully brought to life by FX artists the Chiodo Brothers (Killer Klowns From Outer Space), and the film also marks the first theatrical outing from stalwart writer-director Mick Garris (creator of TV’s Masters of Horror.) Come roll into the Cinefamily for the main course!
Dir. Mick Garris, 1988, 35mm, 86 min.

Watch the trailer for “Critters 2″!
YouTube Preview Image

The Final Member (4/26, 7:30pm)

finalmember2_480_309
4/26 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

The Final Member (4/26, 9:45pm)

finalmember_480_309
4/26 - 9:45PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

HEAVY MIDNITES: Death Promise

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4/26 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

In the vicious tenements of back-alley NYC, landlords will raise your rent, cut your power, flood hallways with filthy rats, and even commit murder. But this time, they messed with the wrong renters — and there’s gonna be hell to pay. Back in the day, 42nd St. grindhouses were filled with grimy exploitation flicks catering to drug-dazed burnouts, damaged Vietnam vets, Black Belt Magazine subscribers and other soldiers of cinematic fortune; Death Promise must’ve played like gangbusters to this panoply of human weirdness with its brutal mix of blaxploitation badassery, chop-socky action and stick-it-to-the-man attitude. When a popular, peace-loving senior is killed, his martial-arts-master son (looking like a Puerto Rican Anthony Kiedis) vows bloody revenge. With his perpetually shirtless sidekick, he’ll smash through every door and punch through every hired thug to find the men responsible. Jam-packed with a fist-pumping, brain-smashing energy that will keep you riveted — plus more classic kung-fu sound effects, actors looking into the camera and visible boom mics than you can count, Death Promise SERIOUSLY DELIVERS, along with a funky theme song you’ll never, ever forget. Has this ever screened on 35mm anywhere in the U.S. in the past few decades…?
Dir. Robert Warmflash, 1977, 35mm, 95 min.

Watch the trailer for “Death Promise”!
YouTube Preview Image

The Final Member (4/27, 7:45pm)

finalmember2_480_309
4/27 - 7:45PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

The Final Member (4/27, 9:45pm)

finalmember_480_309
4/27 - 9:45PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

DOUG BENSON'S MOVIE INTERRUPTION: 3 Days To Kill

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4/28 - 7:30PM
$14/free for members

The next installment of Doug Benson’s Movie Interruption, where Doug and his friends (who, in the past, have included everyone from Paul F. Tompkins to Sarah Silverman and Zach Galifianakis) chill on the front row couches, mics in hand, and say whatever hilarious thing pops into their heads while a movie of their choosing unfolds on the screen.
Dir. Joseph McGinty Nichol, 2014, DCP, 117 min.

Watch the trailer for “3 Days To Kill”!
YouTube Preview Image

The Final Member (4/28)

finalmember2_480_309
4/28 - 10:30PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

The Final Member (4/29, 8pm)

finalmember_480_309
4/29 - 8PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

The Final Member (4/29, 10pm)

finalmember2_480_309
4/29 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

The Final Member (4/30, 8pm)

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4/30 - 8PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

The Final Member (4/30, 10pm)

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4/30 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Paris has the Louvre, London has the Tate Modern and New York has MoMA, but Husavik, Iceland — a village on the fringe of the Arctic Circle — boasts the world’s only museum devoted exclusively to painstakingly preserved male genitalia. “Siggi” Hjartarson, the founder/curator of the Icelandic Phallological Museum, has everything in his collection from the petite field mouse to the colossal sperm whale, but he’s missing the No. 1 most important thing: a human specimen. Boasting one helluva great story, a charming onscreen crew of screwballs and highly cinematic visuals from first-time feature doc directors Jonah Bekhor and Zach Math, The Final Member charts the race between an elderly Icelandic Casanova and an eccentric American to be the first to donate their dingus to the prestigious institution. As much about proud nationality as the lack of rationality amongst the main participants, this warmly compassionate doc is chock full of frequent laugh-out-loud setpieces, alongside each of the three main subjects’ dogged quests to complete the Museum’s exhibition in a startlingly relatable story of self-fulfillment and the value of personal legacies (both big and small.)
Dirs. Jonah Bekhor & Zach Math, 2014, DCP, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Final Member”!

Boogie Nights (presented by Doug Benson!)

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5/1 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Paul Thomas Anderson, 1997, 35mm, 155 min.

NOTE: our screening of Boogie Nights is not a Doug Benson Movie Interruption of the film.

Watch the trailer for “Boogie Nights”!
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The Dead Zone (presented by Kathy Griffin!)

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5/2 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. David Cronenberg, 1983, 35mm, 103 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Dead Zone”!
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Manhattan (hosted by Taylor Negron!)

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5/2 - 10:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Woody Allen, 1979, 35mm, 96 min.

Watch the trailer for “Manhattan”!
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THE SILENT TREATMENT: Valley of the Giants

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5/3 - 2PM
$12/free for members

A great example of the directorial talents of Charles Brabin, a husband to silent siren Theda Bara who paid his dues in Thomas Edison’s early film studio before blossoming in the world of serials, and eventually landing the gig of helming Ben-Hur (until he was replaced directly before shooting.) No campy monster mash with 50-foot meanies, Valley of the Giants is a tempestuous, sweeping tale eventually told several times over cinema’s early history, including Kirk Douglas’s Fifties treatment The Big Trees. Here, playing the son of a lumber baron, Milton Sills returns from Europe to his lush, Sequoia-laden home in Humboldt, to find that his father’s gone blind, a business competitor wants to destroy the family business — and that the competitor’s niece is emerging as his true love. Full of both eye candy in the form of startling Northern California location photography in, and crackling chemistry between Sills and his real-life spouse Doris Kenyon.
Dir. Charles Brabin, 1927, 35mm, 70 min. (Print courtesy of UCLA Film & Television Archive)

The Illumination (director Krzysztof Zanussi in person!)

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5/3 - 4:30PM
$12/free for members

Filmmaker Krzysztof Zanussi in person! As the ‘60s crashed into the ‘70s, our homegrown American cinematic rebellion manifested in such kaleidoscopic elements as Easy Rider’s rebel yell, or the soul-searching of Five Easy Pieces. At that same time in Poland, that rebellion took the form of Krzysztof Zanussi’s landmark The Illumination, which blends physics, metaphysics, art, artifice and an unflinching take on the disaffected collegiate class into a generation-defining mosaic — a shocking raised fist to the Iron Curtain establishment. Zanussi’s first years were spent studying both science and philosophy, which highly inform this autobiographical narrative/doc/essay excursion into life’s universal questions, as seen through the lens of a wayward grad student grappling with money, responsibility and existential anguish. It’s a miracle how Zanussi pushed The Illumination through Communist censorship, given that it’s not only totally alive with enough energy to irk a bureau’s worth of Bloc-heads, but that it also includes characters openly questioning why they bother staying in Poland (answer: so that they can gain enough work experience and ditch it, natch.) A brilliant burst of precision, intellect and emotion.
Dir. Krzystof Zanussi, 1973, DCP, 91 min.

Check out a clip of Martin Scorsese presenting “Masters of Polish Cinema”!
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The Bank Dick (hosted by T.J. Miller!)

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5/3 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Edward F. Cline, 1940, 35mm, 72 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Bank Dick”!
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Airplane! (hosted by Jimmy Pardo!)

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5/3 - 10:15PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dirs. Jim Abrahams, David Zucker & Jerry Zucker, 1980, 35mm, 87 min.

Watch the trailer for “Airplane!”
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Sweet Smell of Success (presented by Jeff Garlin!)

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5/4 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Alexander Mackendrick, 1957, 35mm, 96 min.

Watch the trailer for “Sweet Smell of Success”!
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ANIMATION BREAKDOWN: Autarky! Frontier Animation from CalArts 2014

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5/6 - 9:45PM
$12/free for members

Celebrating five years of screening current work primarily from students in their second or third year in CalArts’ Character and Experimental Animation Departments, Autarky! is a show centered around bringing work from the students’ hands to the screen. Tonight’s pieces will include stop-motion animation, drawing, painting, video, flicker films, text-based films, and much more!

Featuring new works by:
Aron Bothman / Ian Grandjean / Sasha Schotzko-Harris / Charles Hodgkins / Crystal Jow / Grace Jung / Mikael Kloda / Maureen Kuo / Sunwoo Lee / Yon Hui Lee / Kyu Ri Park / Benjamin Reicher / Alexander Santa Cruz / Brian Smee / Wylder Tomlinson / Victoria Van Patten / Qianyu Zhou and more TBA!

A Luaka Bop Celebration of William Onyeabor (w/ The Lijadu Sisters in person!)

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5/7 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Full description coming soon…A joyful celebration of the music of one of Nigeria’s most creative musical personalities. Tonight, we’ll screen the short doc Fantastic Man – A Film About William Onyeabor, then Konkombe: the feature-length 1979 exploration of the Nigerian pop scene. Plus, Nigeria’s own The Lijadu Sisters will be here for a Q&A after the films!

“If Fela Kuti was a child of James Brown, fellow Nigerian William Onyeabor is something like the next-generation musical offspring of Parliament-Funkadelic. His songs are extended call-and-response disco-funk jams driven by the space-age sound of synthesizers and drum machines — very new tools when Onyeabor was recording in the late ’70s and ’80s, especially in Africa. After years of existing mainly as secret grail passed between electronic music DJs and other crate diggers, Onyeabor’s handful of studio LPs have been licensed and boiled down to a killer compilation by Luaka Bop, the tastemaking world music label started by David Byrne.” (NPR)

Watch Luaka Bop’s trailer for “Who Is William Onyeabor?”!
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LOST & FOUND FILM CLUB: Motorama

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5/7 - 10PM
$10/free for members

Lost & Found Film Club presents a carefully curated mix of ephemeral, industrial, educational, and sponsored films in the gloriously fuzzed-out 16mm format — plus, grilled cheese sandwiches will be available! Any given program may contain children’s films, social engineering and training films, advertisements, mental hygiene madness, animation, documentaries, student experiments, home movies on rusted reels — pretty much anything that isn’t a commercial feature film. Did we forget to mention that GRILLED CHEESE SANDWICHES WILL BE AVAILABLE?!

This month we’re flashing the signal for all gearheads and grease monkeys to put the pedal to the metal and get your pistons pounding over to Lost & Found or a night of “auto-rotica” that’ll give you a new lease on laughter. We’ll look beyond the twisted metal of driver’s training films (don’t worry, we’ve got some of those too) for experimental animation, talking cars for kids, neon assembly lines and carwash epiphanies. You’ll be driving under the influence of these films for days.

CINESPIA SALON: The Ski Bum (rare IB Tech print, Ned Doheny in person!)

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5/8 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Co-presented by THE NUMERO GROUP

Description coming soon…
Dir. Bruce D. Clark, 1971, 35mm, 94 min.

HEAVY MIDNITES: Death Race 2000

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5/9 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Roger Corman’s depraved drive-in hit is revving its engine, ready to plow through an audience of die-hard midnight maniacs! So get set for the Transcontinental Road Race, a lethal coast-to-coast, no-holds-barred orgy of fast cars and flattened bodies (points are not just scored for speed, but for the number of innocent pedestrians killed) in mankind’s greatest sporting event ever. Drivers David Carradine, Sylvester Stallone, Roberta Collins, The Karate Kid’s Martin Kove and cult movie icon Mary Woronov are putting the pedal to the metal, on the run to outmaneuver not just one another but also groups of activists willing to do whatever it takes to stop our barbaric heroes. A biting satire on America’s thirst for violence, director Paul “Eating Raoul” Bartel’s update of sci-fi legend Ib Melchior’s story is as pitch black as it is blood red, beautifully shot by Tak Fujimoto (fresh off Malick’s Badlands), fine-tuned to optimum performance by ace editor Tina Hirsch, and gloriously well-deserved of its infamous Ebert zero-star review denouncing the film for being in “poor taste, unnecessarily gratuitous in both nudity and violence.” In our words, a classic.
Dir. Paul Bartel, 1975, 35mm, 80 min.

Watch the trailer for “Death Race 2000″!
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An Evening With Tatsuya Nakadai (feat. Kurosawa's "Ran")

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5/11 - 7:30PM
$15/free for members

AN EVENING WITH TATSUYA NAKADAI – 7:30pm
The world over, there’s simply no equivalent to Japanese screen giant Tatsuya Nakadai, a truly versatile performer capable of both extreme stylization and off-the-cuff naturalism, and a deep collaborator with some of his country’s all-time greatest filmmakers (Kurosawa, Kobayashi, Ichikawa, Naruse, Teshigahara and many more.) Here in the U.S., Nakadai unjustly never became a symbol or an icon, for his screen persona was always too diverse. Whether the format was a samurai sword-and-sandal epic, an emotionally raw, novelistic tragedy or a lurid horror/suspense romp, the genius of Nakadai instantly shone through — and what makes these films timeless partly stems from his perfect marriage of craft, discipline, risk, adventure and expression. Through a rare confluence of events, Tatsuya will be in Los Angeles to join us for a special evening of remembrances, reflections on his craft, and a big-screen show of Ran: Akira Kurosawa’s 1985 jidaigeki battleship, in which Tatsuya grabs the King Lear reins for the stylized performance of a lifetime. Tatsuya may never get to visit Los Angeles again, so come visit with the master for this extraordinary Q&A appearance!

Kurosawa’s RAN – approx. 9:00pm
Delivered with blunt horror, towering visuals and some of the most majestic sweep of filmmaker Akira Kurosawa’s career, this “God is dead” take on King Lear is void of any sensation of honor — for in A.K.’s vision for this masterpiece, life is a ladder of predation and merciless opportunism. The weak are fair game to be taken, the pious ground to dust, and “victory” arrives via suckerpunches of gunfire and betrayal. A damnation portrait of existential horror in the feudal era, Ran is bathed in electric color, and covered in fine-detail flourishes: the symbolism of clouds, the subtle uses of natural light, the over-the-top costumes, and the landscape-porn avalanche of wide shots that crawl over poison-green mountains and scorched earth. At the center of this blood-red whirlwind: Tatsuya Nakadai, painting his heart black in a Noh-fueled rendition of “Lord Hidetora”, obliterating himself in freefall alongside his disintegrating kingdom. Impossibly cool stuff.
Ran Dir. Akira Kurosawa, 1985, 35mm, 160 min.

Watch the trailer for “Ran”!

FRIDAY NIGHT FRIGHTS: Death Spa (rare uncut 35mm, cast in person!)

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5/16 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Michael Fischa, 1990, 35mm, 88 min.

Watch the trailer for “Death Spa”!
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HEAVY MIDNITES: She's All That

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5/23 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Robert Iscove, 1999, 35mm, 97 min.

Watch the trailer for “She’s All That”!
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The Five Minutes Game: Memorial Day '14 Edition

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5/26 - 5PM
$12/free for members

One of our favorite Cinefamily events ever IS BACK! Summer’s around the corner, and you know how we here at the Cinefamily love two things in tandem: busting out the patio grill, and The Five Minutes Game. What’s all this about a game, you ask? We’re firm believers in “Every movie is interesting for at least its first five minutes”, those fascinating moments when you’re still entering the new world a film presents you, and trying to figure out what the hell’s going on. What we’re gonna do is choose fifteen movies you’ve likely never seen before (with most, if not all the films unavailable on DVD), line ‘em up, and only show you the first five minutes of each, not counting their opening credits. Then you, the audience, votes on which film we all then watch in its entirety. So, bring something to cook on our grill, and let’s get started!

5-6:30PM – The Five Minutes Game!
6:30-8PM – we tally the votes and BBQ on the patio!
8-10PM – we watch the winning film!

FRIDAY NIGHT FRIGHTS: Sleepaway Camp (Blu-Ray release party!)

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5/30 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Co-presented by Scream Factory

Description coming soon…
Dir. Robert Hiltzik, 1983, 35mm, 88 min.

The Saragossa Manuscript (6/1)

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6/1 - 7:45PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Wojciech Jerzy Has, 1965, DCP, 185 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Saragossa Manuscript”!
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The Saragossa Manuscript (6/2)

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6/2 - 7:45PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Wojciech Jerzy Has, 1965, DCP, 185 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Saragossa Manuscript”!
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The Saragossa Manuscript (6/3)

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6/3 - 7:45PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Wojciech Jerzy Has, 1965, DCP, 185 min.

Watch the trailer for “The Saragossa Manuscript”!
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THE SILENT TREATMENT: Joan Crawford in "Our Modern Maidens"

6/7 - 5PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Jack Conway, 1929, 35mm, 76min.

Watch an excerpt from “Our Modern Maidens”!
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The Hourglass Sanatorium (6/8)

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6/8 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Wojciech Jerzy Has, 1973, DCP, 124 min.

Watch a clip from “The Hourglass Sanatorium”!
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The Hourglass Sanatorium (6/9)

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6/9 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Wojciech Jerzy Has, 1973, DCP, 124 min.

Watch a clip from “The Hourglass Sanatorium”!
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The Hourglass Sanatorium (6/10)

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6/10 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Wojciech Jerzy Has, 1973, DCP, 124 min.

Watch a clip from “The Hourglass Sanatorium”!
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The Hourglass Sanatorium (6/11)

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6/11 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Wojciech Jerzy Has, 1973, DCP, 124 min.

Watch a clip from “The Hourglass Sanatorium”!
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Friday The 13th: A "Tommy Jarvis" Triple Feature (Pt. 6 director Tom McLoughlin in person!)

fridaythe13th_website
6/13 - 7:30PM
$20/free for members

Part VI: Jason Lives – 7:30pm (director Tom McLoughlin in person!)
Part V: A New Beginning – approx. 10:00pm
Part IV: The Final Chapter – approx. 11:45pm

We wouldn’t leave you hanging on Friday the 13th, would we? At the blackest core of the Friday the 13th saga (now in its fourth decade, wow!), there stands a storyline that still fascinates and boggles us: the famed “Tommy Jarvis trilogy”. Part IV: The Final Chapter first introduced the character of a plucky young horror aficionado who happened to outwit Master Voorhees with a machete to the rotten skull — but, in the aftermath of more and more dead bodies, had Tommy succumbed to murderous madness himself, or was Jason still on the scene, dispatching the sweet touch of death onto any copulating teen, blotto’d backwoods bystander or other whacko in his path? One of the great things about this trilogy, aside from the gaggle of gleeful gore, is that, despite the obvious F13 formula (teens + Jason = death, and lots of it), each entry has its own unique flavor, thanks to the distinctive directorial visions of Joseph Zito, Danny Steinmann and Tom McLoughlin. Travel back in time with us as we trace Tommy’s Proustian odyssey in reverse, from adulthood back into innocent prepubescence — all in one sitting, all on glorious 35mm!
Friday the 13th Part VI: Jason Lives Dir. Tom McLoughlin, 1986, 35mm, 87 min.
Friday The 13th Part V: A New Beginning Dir. Danny Steinmann, 1985, 35mm, 92 min.
Friday the 13th Part IV: The Final Chapter Dir. Joseph Zito, 1984, 35mm, 91 min.

Seagalogy: A Steven Seagal Movie Marathon (co-hosted by Vern!)

seagalogy_website
6/14 - 5PM
$20 / $10 for members

Full description coming soon…

Hard To Kill Dir. Bruce Malmuth, 1990, 35mm, 96 min.
Out For Justice Dir. John Flynn, 1991, 35mm, 91 min.
On Deadly Ground Dir. Steven Seagal, 1994, 35mm, 101 min.
Under Siege 2: Dark Territory Dir. Geoff Murphy, 1995, 35mm, 100 min.

HEAVY MIDNITES: Pump Up The Volume (archival 35mm print, filmmaker Allan Moyle in person!)

pumpupthevolume_website
6/20 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…
Dir. Allan Moyle, 1990, 35mm, 105 min. (Print courtesy of UCLA Film & Television Archive)

Watch the trailer for “Pump Up The Volume”!
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