The Tribe (7/6)

2_THE-TRIBE_website
7/6 - 1PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

The Tribe (7/6)

The Tribe by the Ukrainian writer-director Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy
7/6 - 4PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

The Stanford Prison Experiment (Free Sneak Preview w/ Ki Hong Lee, Olivia Thirlby, Miles Heizer, Logan Miller & Dir. Kyle Alvarez in person!)

Stanford_480_309
7/6 - 7:30PM
Free (first-come, first-served)

NOTE: To help us track attendance, you must pre-register for “first-come, first-serve” admission. Your registration does not guarantee you a seat.

LOCATION: Silent Movie Theater, 611 N. Fairfax Avenue, 90036.

All of our donating 1-year “Black Card” members get priority entry to our free shows at the Silent Movie Theater location. Donating for a Cinefamily membership is the perfect way to both support the theater, and to gain access to the early-entry line.

Several films have already been made about the Stanford Prison Experiment, and those intimately familiar with how it went down-the internalization of roles, the abuse, the refusal of those organizing the study to pull the plug when it quickly got out of hand-won’t be shocked by the details. But there’s still a queasy power to seeing the events reenacted with such procedural precision, day by day, blow by (literal) blow.

Director Kyle Patrick Alvarez deserves all the praise in the world for the way he cranks up this pressure cooker script. The Stanford Prison Experiment begins with giggles but ends in full psychological break. From the comfort of the audience you can say “this would never happen to me,” but the shooting style (largely close-ups) sells how the claustrophobia and confusion can so easily lead to a break from reality.

Dir. Kyle Alvarez, 2015, DCP, 122 min.

YouTube Preview Image

Giuseppe Makes A Movie (Hosted by Bobcat Goldthwait w/ Director Adam Rifkin in person!)

GIUSEPPE_480_309
7/6 - 10:30PM
$14/free for members

Limited Edition VHS for sale on the patio, which comes with a fanzine, Giuseppe pins, a poster and digital download!

While the rest of America slept, DIY filmmaker/musician Giuseppe Andrews (a one-time teen actor in Independence Day and Detroit Rock City) has made over 30 experimental features with titles like <emDoily’s Summer of Freak Occurrences, Trailer Town and Utopia Blues. Set in some demented alternate universe (i.e. Ventura, California), they are populated by real-life alcoholics and drug addicts, trash-talking senior citizens and trailer park residents dressed in cow outfits and costume-shop wigs, acting out booze-fueled vignettes of severe psychosis filtered through Giuseppe’s John Waters-meets-Harmony Korine-meets-Werner Herzog sensibility.

Director Adam Rifkin (Look, The Dark Backward) creates a wildly surreal, outrageously funny and strangely touching portrait of a truly Outsider Artist inhabiting a world few of us even know exists, as he follows Giuseppe and his seriously impaired troupe on the production of his latest 2-day opus, Garbanzo Gas, starring Vietnam Ron as a Cow given a weekend reprieve from the slaughterhouse at the local motel. Beyond the sun-stroked Theater of the Absurd madness of Giuseppe’s vision, there is a remarkable and endearing sense of family among the director, his amiably bonkers dad Ed, patient girlfriend Mary, Sir Bigfoot George and the rest of his surreal Trailer Park rep company. As skate-punk Spit sagely observes about Giuseppe’s movies: “They’re just like, nothing really makes any sense, and I don’t know, that’s kinda how reality is, and nobody really cares to accept that.”

Dir. Adam Rifkin, 2014, 82 min.

Watch the trailer!

The Tribe (7/7)

THE-TRIBE_Embrace
7/7 - 4PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

The Tribe (7/7)

Hallway
7/7 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

The Tribe (7/8)

bathroomtribe
7/8 - 4PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

The Tribe (7/8)

2_THE-TRIBE_website
7/8 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

OFFSITE EVENT: DKTR & CINEFAMILY PRESENT: "A POEM IS A NAKED PERSON" WITH LEON RUSSELL IN PERSON

POEMNAKED_480_309
7/8 - 8PM
$18 - $35

NOTE: This is an OFFSITE event at the Theatre at the Ace Hotel.

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Harrod Blank will introduce the film, and Leon Russell will be there afterwards for a Q & A!

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED3
7/8 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

The Tribe (7/8)

THE-TRIBE_Embrace
7/8 - 10:30PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED1
7/9 - 2:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED_480_309
7/9 - 5PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

The Tribe (7/9)

The Tribe by the Ukrainian writer-director Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy
7/9 - 7PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEM2_480
7/9 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED3
7/9 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

The Tribe (7/9)

Hallway
7/9 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Teenage Sergey (Grigoriy Fesenko), a new student at the boarding school, realizes immediately that he must prove himself worthy to be brought under the protective wing of the school gang’s leader to survive unscathed. After an indoctrination of harmless initiation pranks and rites, Sergey’s new-found clique soon introduces him to their common activities of robbery, bribery and prostitution. At first assimilating seamlessly into his new role in the tribe, he finds himself compromised as he begins to fall in love with his female classmate—and one of the gang’s escorts—triggering a sequence of stunningly diabolical events.

Dir. Myroslav Slaboshpytskiy, 2014, DCP, 132 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED_480_309
7/10 - 2:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED1
7/10 - 5PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED3
7/10 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEM2_480
7/10 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

FRIDAY NIGHT FRIGHTS: The Hidden

THEhidden_480_309
7/10 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir Jack Sholder, 1987. 35mm, 96 min.

Watch the Trailer! YouTube Preview Image

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED3
7/11 - 11:30AM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

THE SILENT TREATMENT: Synthetic Sin

SyntheticSin_480_309
7/11 - 2PM
$12/free for members

This super-rare silent stars Colleen Moore, one of the very first Hollywood “flappers,” a hugely talented and popular comedienne who is far less known than she should be, with a number of her films lost and just a few existing titles. Synthetic Sin is vintage Moore at her finest, a romp in which a young woman marries a famed playwright, gets cast to star in his new play and bombs because she’s too unsophisticated. She then attempts to become more worldly wise in order to make it as a serious actor and she checks into a dive hotel in New York and rubs shoulders with gangsters while necking illicit booze: “Let’s you and I make hey-hey while there’s moonshine!” It’s utterly ludicrous and tainted by an unpalatable “blackface” scene, but a sparkling showcase for Moore’s comic skill and charm.

Feat. Live Accompaniment from Cliff Retallick!

Dir. William A. Selter, 1929, DCP, 72 min.

Pulp My Daisy: Jazz, Noir & Beatniks - D.O.A.

DOA_480_309
7/11 - 4PM
$12/free for members

A true classic that launched a thousand (or at least one) punk bands and multiple remakes, this is bleak, even for a film noir: the main character stumbles into a police station—in one of the most innovative first scenes in film—to report his own murder. He’ll be dead within a couple days, poisoned with “luminous toxic matter” (yes, it glows in the dark). Before he goes he wants to find the man that killed him. Business hours have never been so crucial: Frank’s jumping in and out of cars, even grabbing an airplane from San Francisco to hit LA by the afternoon, making all sorts of rude house calls because he no longer gives a shit—and in a way that’s kind of a super-power. There’s a super-early depiction of Beat subculture: small-town Frank winds up in a sweaty Frisco jazz bar, weirded out by these “jive-crazy” music connoisseurs talking about “vibrations.” Frank prefers his Guy Lombardo, but as that “really silk” jazz band basically hypnotizes the bar into a Bacchic frenzy, you get the ominous feeling he’s on the wrong side of history.

Dir. Rudolph Maté, 1950, 16mm, 83 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED1
7/11 - 7PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEM2_480
7/11 - 9:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

POEMNAKED_480_309
7/11 - 11:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/12 - 3PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

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

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

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

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/12 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/13 - 12PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/13 - 2:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/13 - 5PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

DOUG DIGS IT: Goon

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7/13 - 7:30PM
$14/free for members

Sometimes Doug Benson likes to Interrupt movies — and then there’s times when he just wants to share a favorite with you “as is.” Basically, he asked if we could make an annual screening event out of the underrated comedy Goon, and we gladly said yes. Why? Because Doug Digs It.

Starring Seann William Scott and Liev Schreiber, Goon’s portrayal of a sweet dunderhead who lucks into hockey stardom through his brawling prowess fits the film in nicely between such underdog classics like Slap Shot, The Longest Yard and The Bad News Bears. As is so often important in the best sports comedies, the feeling that you could find yourself wanting to hang with the onscreen gang if they existed offscreen is very, very real. Doug sez: “I’m a big fan of pretty much every movie ever made about hockey or ice skating, don’t ask me why. I love Slap Shot, Miracle, The Cutting Edge, Ice Castles — even Blades of Glory. After finally getting around to watching Goon, I dare say I liked it better than all of those others. Which is why this ‘Doug Digs It’ annual show is happening. I just want to see it on a big screen with an appreciative audience. Join me, won’t you? I’m gonna be really high!”

Dir. Michael Dowse, 2011, DCP, 92 min.

Q: Will Doug and/or anybody else be talking during the movie?
A: No. It is instead a straight-ahead screening.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/13 - 10:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/14 - 2:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/14 - 5PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/14 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/14 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/15 - 2:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/15 - 5PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/15 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/15 - 10PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/16 - 12PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/16 - 2:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/16 - 5PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

DON'T KNOCK THE ROCK: Tell Me Do You Miss Me: A Film about Luna (with director Matthew Buzzell and members of Luna in person!)

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7/16 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

In 2005, the four members of the NYC indie-rock band Luna confronted the ceiling of their ambition, their modest success, and their conflicted feelings about each other as they embarked on their final world tour and uncertain middle-aged futures. Laced with moments of both humor and melancholia, Tell Me Do You Miss Me earnestly exposes the underbelly of a touring rock band in their final days together at the dawn of a changing music industry. Sonically supported with Luna’s dreamy catalog of indie-pop and lush travelogue footage with adventurous stops in Japan, Spain, and England, Tell Me Do You Miss Me is an elegy for an era.

Dir. Matthew Buzzell, 2006, HDCAM, 102 min.

Watch the Trailer!

A Poem Is A Naked Person

7/16 - 10:30PM
$12/free for members

Declared by more than one critic the best rock documentary ever made, yet unreleased for over 40 years, the late Les Blank’s first feature is a portrait of Oklahoma rocker Leon Russell at the height of his influence — just off of Joe Cocker’s Mad Dogs and Englishmen tour and George Harrison’s Concert for Bangladesh. In between rollicking concert footage from Austin’s fabled Armadillo World Headquarters and the studio sessions for Hank Wilson’s Back, Vol. I, his LP of country standards showcasing some of Nashville’s finest, we get a transcendent George Jones, a clean-shaven Willie Nelson, a dust-up with folkie Eric Anderson that rivals the Dylan/Donovan throwdown in Don’t Look Back and tons of Blank’s signature Americana (Pentecostal churches, building demolitions, hippie weddings and Lone Star surrealist Jim Franklin feeding mice to his pet snake). Blank’s son Harrod brokered an armistice after his father’s passing, and the re-mastered, streamlined result is a revelation. Recently asked at SXSW why he’d kept it out of circulation all these years, the white-haired Russell replied, “I really can’t remember.”

Dir. Les Blank, 1974, DCP, 90 min.

A Pigeon Sat On A Branch Reflecting On Existence (7/17)

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7/17 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

The most distinctive Swedish filmmaker since Ingmar Bergman, Roy Andersson concludes the trilogy he began with the acclaimed Songs from the Second Floor and You, the Living with this astonishing mixture of the absurd, the hilarious, the shocking, and the horrifying. Presented as a series of darkly comic vignettes, Pigeon shifts between two loose narrative strands: in one, two hapless novelty salesmen wander around town trying to sell their inventory of vampire fangs and rubber masks; in the other, Charles XII, Sweden’s most bellicose king, reappears in modern times to carry on his series of disastrous defeats. Shifting between nightmare, fantasy, reverie, and even an impromptu musical number, Pigeon is a dazzling, provocative, and very disturbing critique of our times. —TIFF

Dir. Roy Andersson, 2014, DCP, 101 min.

Alleluia (w/ Dir. Fabrice Du Welz in person!)

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7/17 - 10:30PM
$12/free for members

A breathtaking, oozing-in-id descent (ascent?) into the tantalizing, terrifying minds of Martha Beck and Ray Fernandez—the infamous “lonely hearts killers”—Alleluia immerses the viewer directly into the headspace of this murderous duo so completely that it transcends the horror to become the kind of filmgoing experience you experience once or twice every few years, if you’re lucky. The film plays like a twisted sister to Claire Denis’ masterpiece Trouble Every Day and certainly creeps in the same world as Du Welz’ fantastic first feature, Calvaire. And while Leonard Kastle’s The Honeymoon Killers is a true crime masterpiece, Alleluia is determined to focus on the deep, dark corners of the human psyche, its seductive cinematography pulling us into this wild, horrific and beautifully grotesque world until we realize, too late, there is no exit.

Dir. Fabrice Du Welz, 2014, DCP, 93 min.

Watch the trailer! YouTube Preview Image

Pulp My Daisy: Jazz, Noir & Beatniks - The Naked Kiss

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7/18 - 2PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Samuel Fuller, 1964, 16mm, 90 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

A Pigeon Sat On A Branch Reflecting On Existence (7/18)

PIGEON2_480_309
7/18 - 6:30PM
$12/free for members

The most distinctive Swedish filmmaker since Ingmar Bergman, Roy Andersson concludes the trilogy he began with the acclaimed Songs from the Second Floor and You, the Living with this astonishing mixture of the absurd, the hilarious, the shocking, and the horrifying. Presented as a series of darkly comic vignettes, Pigeon shifts between two loose narrative strands: in one, two hapless novelty salesmen wander around town trying to sell their inventory of vampire fangs and rubber masks; in the other, Charles XII, Sweden’s most bellicose king, reappears in modern times to carry on his series of disastrous defeats. Shifting between nightmare, fantasy, reverie, and even an impromptu musical number, Pigeon is a dazzling, provocative, and very disturbing critique of our times. —TIFF

Dir. Roy Andersson, 2014, DCP, 101 min.

Alleluia (w/ Dir. Fabrice Du Welz in person!)

Alleluia2_480_309
7/18 - 9:30PM
$14/free for members

A breathtaking, oozing-in-id descent (ascent?) into the tantalizing, terrifying minds of Martha Beck and Ray Fernandez—the infamous “lonely hearts killers”—Alleluia immerses the viewer directly into the headspace of this murderous duo so completely that it transcends the horror to become the kind of filmgoing experience you experience once or twice every few years, if you’re lucky. The film plays like a twisted sister to Claire Denis’ masterpiece Trouble Every Day and certainly creeps in the same world as Du Welz’ fantastic first feature, Calvaire. And while Leonard Kastle’s The Honeymoon Killers is a true crime masterpiece, Alleluia is determined to focus on the deep, dark corners of the human psyche, its seductive cinematography pulling us into this wild, horrific and beautifully grotesque world until we realize, too late, there is no exit.

Dir. Fabrice Du Welz, 2014, DCP, 93 min.

Watch the trailer! YouTube Preview Image

HEAVY MIDNITES: The Reflecting Skin

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7/18 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Philip Ridley, 1990, 35mm, 96 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

A Pigeon Sat On A Branch Reflecting On Existence (7/19)

7/19 - 4:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Roy Andersson, 2014, DCP, 101 min.

A Pigeon Sat On A Branch Reflecting On Existence (7/19)

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7/19 - 4:30PM
$12/free for members

The most distinctive Swedish filmmaker since Ingmar Bergman, Roy Andersson concludes the trilogy he began with the acclaimed Songs from the Second Floor and You, the Living with this astonishing mixture of the absurd, the hilarious, the shocking, and the horrifying. Presented as a series of darkly comic vignettes, Pigeon shifts between two loose narrative strands: in one, two hapless novelty salesmen wander around town trying to sell their inventory of vampire fangs and rubber masks; in the other, Charles XII, Sweden’s most bellicose king, reappears in modern times to carry on his series of disastrous defeats. Shifting between nightmare, fantasy, reverie, and even an impromptu musical number, Pigeon is a dazzling, provocative, and very disturbing critique of our times. —TIFF

Dir. Roy Andersson, 2014, DCP, 101 min.

The End of the Tour (Free sneak peek w/ Dir. James Ponsoldt & Jason Segel in person!) + Free Reception After!

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7/19 - 8PM
Free!!

NOTE: To help us track attendance, you must pre-register for “first-come, first-serve” admission. Your registration does not guarantee you a seat.

LOCATION: Silent Movie Theater, 611 N. Fairfax Avenue, 90036.

All of our donating 1-year “Black Card” members get priority entry to our free shows at the Silent Movie Theater location. Donating for a Cinefamily membership is the perfect way to both support the theater, and to gain access to the early-entry line.

The year was 1996, and David Foster Wallace (Jason Segel) was the toast of the literary world, thanks to his monolithic postmodern masterpiece Infinite Jest. Driven by personal admiration—and more than a little professional jealousy—Rolling Stone journalist David Lipsky (Jesse Eisenberg) pitches his editors on a long-form piece on the hot young author of the moment. The reporter flies out to Bloomington, Indiana, to meet up with Wallace and accompany him on the last leg of a long book tour. Over the next five days, the two writers hit the road, subsisting on junk food, an endless supply of cigarettes and even more endless supply of argumentative philosophical conversation. By the end of the trip, both men seem unsure of whether a tentative friendship has formed or not—and both men know that their lives have been changed forever. Part dual character study and part passive-aggressive buddy comedy, James Ponsoldt’s adaptation of Lipsky’s 2008 book on the experience details the duo’s time together with wit, insight and a profound sense of ambivalence about the price of fame. Anchored by a quietly affecting portrayal of Wallace by Jason Segel, James Ponsoldt’s moody chamber piece is a thoughtful and moving exploration of the complications of craft, ambition, creativity and friendship. (David Fear, San Francisco Film Society)

Dir. James Ponsoldt, 2015, DCP, 106 min.

Watch the trailer! YouTube Preview Image

7 Chinese Brothers (Free Sneak Peek w/ Jason Schwartzman & Director Bob Byington in person!)

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7/20 - 7:45PM
Free (first come - first served)

NOTE: To help us track attendance, you must pre-register for “first-come, first-serve” admission. Your registration does not guarantee you a seat.

LOCATION: Silent Movie Theater, 611 N. Fairfax Avenue, 90036.

All of our donating 1-year “Black Card” members get priority entry to our free shows at the Silent Movie Theater location. Donating for a Cinefamily membership is the perfect way to both support the theater, and to gain access to the early-entry line.

Description coming soon…

Dir. Bob Byington, 2015, DCP, 76 min.

A Pigeon Sat On A Branch Reflecting On Existence (7/20)

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7/20 - 10:30PM
$12/free for members

The most distinctive Swedish filmmaker since Ingmar Bergman, Roy Andersson concludes the trilogy he began with the acclaimed Songs from the Second Floor and You, the Living with this astonishing mixture of the absurd, the hilarious, the shocking, and the horrifying. Presented as a series of darkly comic vignettes, Pigeon shifts between two loose narrative strands: in one, two hapless novelty salesmen wander around town trying to sell their inventory of vampire fangs and rubber masks; in the other, Charles XII, Sweden’s most bellicose king, reappears in modern times to carry on his series of disastrous defeats. Shifting between nightmare, fantasy, reverie, and even an impromptu musical number, Pigeon is a dazzling, provocative, and very disturbing critique of our times. —TIFF

Dir. Roy Andersson, 2014, DCP, 101 min.

A Pigeon Sat On A Branch Reflecting On Existence (7/21)

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7/21 - 4:30PM
$12/free for members

The most distinctive Swedish filmmaker since Ingmar Bergman, Roy Andersson concludes the trilogy he began with the acclaimed Songs from the Second Floor and You, the Living with this astonishing mixture of the absurd, the hilarious, the shocking, and the horrifying. Presented as a series of darkly comic vignettes, Pigeon shifts between two loose narrative strands: in one, two hapless novelty salesmen wander around town trying to sell their inventory of vampire fangs and rubber masks; in the other, Charles XII, Sweden’s most bellicose king, reappears in modern times to carry on his series of disastrous defeats. Shifting between nightmare, fantasy, reverie, and even an impromptu musical number, Pigeon is a dazzling, provocative, and very disturbing critique of our times. —TIFF

Dir. Roy Andersson, 2014, DCP, 101 min.

DOUG BENSON MOVIE INTERRUPTION: Fear

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7/21 - 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. James Foley, 1996, 35mm, 97 min.

A Pigeon Sat On A Branch Reflecting On Existence (7/22)

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7/22 - 10:30PM
$12/free for members

The most distinctive Swedish filmmaker since Ingmar Bergman, Roy Andersson concludes the trilogy he began with the acclaimed Songs from the Second Floor and You, the Living with this astonishing mixture of the absurd, the hilarious, the shocking, and the horrifying. Presented as a series of darkly comic vignettes, Pigeon shifts between two loose narrative strands: in one, two hapless novelty salesmen wander around town trying to sell their inventory of vampire fangs and rubber masks; in the other, Charles XII, Sweden’s most bellicose king, reappears in modern times to carry on his series of disastrous defeats. Shifting between nightmare, fantasy, reverie, and even an impromptu musical number, Pigeon is a dazzling, provocative, and very disturbing critique of our times. —TIFF

Dir. Roy Andersson, 2014, DCP, 101 min.

A Pigeon Sat On A Branch Reflecting On Existence (7/23)

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

The most distinctive Swedish filmmaker since Ingmar Bergman, Roy Andersson concludes the trilogy he began with the acclaimed Songs from the Second Floor and You, the Living with this astonishing mixture of the absurd, the hilarious, the shocking, and the horrifying. Presented as a series of darkly comic vignettes, Pigeon shifts between two loose narrative strands: in one, two hapless novelty salesmen wander around town trying to sell their inventory of vampire fangs and rubber masks; in the other, Charles XII, Sweden’s most bellicose king, reappears in modern times to carry on his series of disastrous defeats. Shifting between nightmare, fantasy, reverie, and even an impromptu musical number, Pigeon is a dazzling, provocative, and very disturbing critique of our times. —TIFF

Dir. Roy Andersson, 2014, DCP, 101 min.

FRIDAY NIGHT FRIGHTS: Christopher Lee Tribute Feat. Horror of Dracula & Dracula A.D. 1972

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7/24 - 10:30PM
$14/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Terence Fisher, 1958, 35mm, 82 min.

Dir. Alan Gibson, 1972, 35mm, 96 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

Pulp My Daisy: Jazz, Noir & Beatniks - Sweet Smell of Success

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7/25 - 1PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Alexander Mackendrick, 1957, DCP, 96 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

HEAVY MIDNITES: Gremlins 2: The New Batch

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7/25 - MIDNITE
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Joe Dante, 1990, 35mm, 105 min.

A Band and a Movie: Busdriver + Attack the Block (Opening set by Pegasus Warning)

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7/27 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Joe Cornish, 2011, DCP, 88 min.

Co-presented by FR/BLCK/PR

Opening set by Pegasus Warning

Headliner: Busdriver

GREG PROOPS FILM CLUB: Pillow Talk

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7/29 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Michael Gordon, 1959, 35mm, 102 min.

DON'T KNOCK THE ROCK: Sir Doug And The Genuine Texas Cosmic Groove (w/ Filmmaker Joe Nick Patoski in person for Q&A)

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

Sir Doug and the Genuine Texas Cosmic Groove tells the story of Doug Sahm, the wild man musician’s musician and unsung hero of Texas music. A country music child prodigy and teenage rhythm and blues dynamo who caused a riot at his San Antonio high school, Sahm emerged as an international rock star leading the Sir Douglas Quintet. He landed in San Francisco just in time for the Summer of Love in 1967. He returned to Texas as the cowboy hippie rocker who built a burgeoning music scene in Austin before forming the Tex-Mex super group The Texas Tornados. A kinetic quirky character with a solid sense of place as well as an innate wanderlust, Doug Sahm’s story is the story of Texas Music.

Dir. Joe Nick Patoski & Jason Wehling, 2015, DCP, 82 min.

Photo courtesy of Van Brooke.

VideoSonics: Xiu Xiu VS Under the Blossoming Cherry Trees

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7/30 - 10:30PM
$14/free for members

Description coming soon…

Pulp My Daisy: Jazz, Noir & Beatniks - Elevator to the Gallows

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8/1 - 2PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Louis Malle, 1958, 35mm, 91 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

Lost & Found Film Club - Ornette: Made in America

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8/5 - 8PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Shirley Clarke, 1985, 35mm, 85 min.

Watch the trailer for “Ornette: Made in America!”

DON'T KNOCK THE ROCK: Korla (w/ Director John Turner in person!)

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

Organist Korla Pandit was an alluring enigma, a television pioneer and the godfather of exotica music. He never spoke a word on 900 episodes of his groundbreaking 1950s TV program but captured the hearts of countless Los Angeles housewives with his soulful, hypnotic gaze and theatrical performance of popular tunes and East Indian compositions on the newly developed Hammond B3 organ. In the 90s he resurfaced as a cult figure with the tiki/lounge music aficionados and ended up immortalized in the film Ed Wood. Often pegged as a “man of mystery,” Korla lived up to that billing when he took an amazing secret with him to his grave in 1998—one that is finally revealed in Korla.

Dir. John Turner 2015, DCP, 78 min.

THE SILENT TREATMENT: Sadie Thompson

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8/8 - 2PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Feat. Live Accompaniment from Cliff Retallick!

Dir. Raoul Walsh, 1928, 35mm, 97 min.

Pulp My Daisy: Jazz, Noir & Beatniks - Mickey One

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

Description coming soon…

Dir. Arthur Penn, 1965, 35mm, 93 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

DON'T KNOCK THE ROCK: Michael Des Barres: Who Do You Want Me To Be? (w/ Michael Des Barres & Dir. Josh Weinstein in person!)

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8/13 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

Michael Des Barre may be the most famous person you’ve never heard of. From a student in Sidney Poitier’s class in To Sir, With Love to frontman at Live Aid, from Led Zeppelin’s darling to MacGyver’s nemesis, from The Rockford Files to Seinfeld, Michael has found a way to reinvent himself, era after era, though 50+ years in entertainment. As John Taylor of Duran Duran puts it: “He’s like that Woody Allen character, Zelig- he was THERE.”

 Des Barres’ personal life proves to be as unusual as his career as he recounts his early years being raised in flophouses among English burlesque performers and prostitutes, his sudden transplant to upper crust English boarding schools and the world of sexual abuse that accompanied it, and on through his tumultuous marriage to the “Queen of the Groupies,” Pamela Des Barres, and his struggles with rock and roll excesses of all kinds.

 Using a wealth of archival footage and photos and told through interviews with Des Barres and a wide-ranging cast of witnesses to his fascinating life, including: Gabriel Byrne, Don Johnson, Steve Jones (Sex Pistols), John Taylor (Duran Duran), Allison Anders, Ed Begley Jr., Pamela Des Barres, and many others. J. Elvis Weinstein (Mystery Science theater 3000, Freaks and Geeks) makes his feature directorial debut.

Dir. J. Elvis Weinstein, 2014, DCP, 81 mins.

Pulp My Daisy: Jazz, Noir & Beatniks - The Big Combo

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8/15 - 2PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Joseph H. Lewis, 1955, 16mm, 84 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

DON'T KNOCK THE ROCK: Her Aim Is True (w/ Director Karen Whitehead in person!)

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8/20 - 7:30PM
$12/free for members

This award-winning film by British filmmaker Karen Whitehead, tells Jini Dellaccio’s incredible and unlikely story as the first woman photographer of rock ‘n’ roll in its early years. Snubbing convention, Dellaccio reinvented herself in the mid 1960s as one of the most daring and innovative composers in the field, working with legendary rockers from The Sonics to Neil Young, and even capturing early performances by bands such as The Who and The Rolling Stones. For the first time in 50 years, Dellaccio shares her story and stunning archive, reuniting with musicians and rock photographers for a riveting voyage tracing the roots of her avant-garde artistry and fearless life including her stint playing jazz saxophone with all girl bands in the 1930s and crafting jaw-dropping portfolios for models, that began when she was living in California. With a soundtrack and interviews that capture the vibrant music subculture behind the “Northwest Sound”, the film celebrates a legacy lost and found in an enduring story about love, music, indie spirits and breaking the rules. HER AIM IS TRUE has been executive produced by Eddie Vedder (“Pearl Jam”).

Dir. Karen Whitehead, 2013, 70 min.

Pulp My Daisy: Jazz, Noir & Beatniks - The Connection

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8/22 - 2PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Shirley Clarke, 1962, 35mm, 110 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

DON'T KNOCK THE ROCK: Danny Says (w/ Dir. Brendan Toller in person!)

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8/27 - 7:30PM
$14/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Brendan Toller, 2015, 105 min.

Pulp My Daisy: Jazz, Noir & Beatniks - Blast of Silence

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8/29 - 2PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Dir. Allen Baron, 1961, 35mm, 77 min.

Watch the Cinefamily original trailer!

THE SILENT TREATMENT: Don Q Son of Zorro

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9/12 - 2PM
$12/free for members

Description coming soon…

Feat. Live Accompaniment from Cliff Retallick!

Dir. Donald Crisp, 1925, 35mm, 111 min.

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