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Films Showing

February 15

Casablanca

Casablanca

DIRECTOR: MICHAEL CURTIZ
1942 / 102min / 35mm
Humphrey Bogart’s Rick Blaine has dropped out of World War II to float between tables at his nightclub in Casablanca when who should come along but Ingrid Bergman, the girl he lost when the Nazis rolled into Paris.
Spellbound

Spellbound

1:00pm5:30pm
DIRECTOR: ALFRED HITCHCOCK
1945 / 111min / 35mm
Analyst Ingrid Bergman falls for amnesiac patient Gregory Peck—but is there a murderer’s heart lurking beneath that dapper exterior?
Hale County This Morning, This Evening

Hale County This Morning, This Evening

1:00pm7:00pm
DIRECTOR: RAMELL ROSS
2018 / 76min / DCP
An inspired and intimate portrait of a place and its people.
Rebecca

Rebecca

DIRECTOR: ALFRED HITCHCOCK
1940 / 130min / 35mm
Hitchcock's gothic thriller starring Joan Fontaine as a nameless youngnwoman who becomes enamored with Laurence Olivier’s saturnine, aristocratic widower.
News From Home

News From Home

DIRECTOR: CHANTAL AKERMAN
1977 / 85min / DCP
Twenty-six years old and living in New York City, away from her native Belgium and her mother, Akerman (with DP Babette Mangolte) filmed this diary/essay/poem in subway stations and on street corners, to eventually be paired with her recitals of her mother’s fretful letters.
The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie

The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie

DIRECTOR: LUIS BUñUEL
1972 / 102min / DCP
A who’s who of postwar Euro stars convene for a swank dinner party that never occurs, their attempts to sit down to a meal thwarted by a series of increasingly absurdist interruptions.
Trouble Every Day

Trouble Every Day

DIRECTOR: CLAIRE DENIS
2001 / 102min / 35mm
Gory and absolutely outré, Trouble Every Day shocked audiences at its 2001 Cannes Film Festival debut with its graphic depictions of carnal lust as a cannibalistic disease.

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Hale County This Morning, This Evening

Hale County This Morning, This Evening

DIRECTOR: RAMELL ROSS
2018 / 76min / DCP
An inspired and intimate portrait of a place and its people.
Spellbound

Spellbound

DIRECTOR: ALFRED HITCHCOCK
1945 / 111min / 35mm
Analyst Ingrid Bergman falls for amnesiac patient Gregory Peck—but is there a murderer’s heart lurking beneath that dapper exterior?
The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie

The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie

DIRECTOR: LUIS BUñUEL
1972 / 102min / DCP
A who’s who of postwar Euro stars convene for a swank dinner party that never occurs, their attempts to sit down to a meal thwarted by a series of increasingly absurdist interruptions.
Casablanca

Casablanca

DIRECTOR: MICHAEL CURTIZ
1942 / 102min / 35mm
Humphrey Bogart’s Rick Blaine has dropped out of World War II to float between tables at his nightclub in Casablanca when who should come along but Ingrid Bergman, the girl he lost when the Nazis rolled into Paris.
News From Home

News From Home

DIRECTOR: CHANTAL AKERMAN
1977 / 85min / DCP
Twenty-six years old and living in New York City, away from her native Belgium and her mother, Akerman (with DP Babette Mangolte) filmed this diary/essay/poem in subway stations and on street corners, to eventually be paired with her recitals of her mother’s fretful letters.
Rebecca

Rebecca

DIRECTOR: ALFRED HITCHCOCK
1940 / 130min / 35mm
Hitchcock's gothic thriller starring Joan Fontaine as a nameless youngnwoman who becomes enamored with Laurence Olivier’s saturnine, aristocratic widower.
Trouble Every Day

Trouble Every Day

DIRECTOR: CLAIRE DENIS
2001 / 102min / 35mm
Gory and absolutely outré, Trouble Every Day shocked audiences at its 2001 Cannes Film Festival debut with its graphic depictions of carnal lust as a cannibalistic disease.
Paddington 2

Paddington 2

DIRECTOR: PAUL KING
2017 / 103min / DCP
Now a happy and valued member of the Brown household, Paddington finds himself a new spot of trouble when a unique pop-up book he’s eying as a present for his Aunt Lucy’s 100th birthday is stolen from the shop, and he takes it on himself to capture the culprit.
What Price Hollywood?

What Price Hollywood?

DIRECTOR: GEORGE CUKOR
1932 / 88min / 35mm
A precursor to the different versions of A Star is Born, in which the press runs roughshod over an up-and-coming starlet, played by Constance Bennett, whose ascent from Brown Derby waitress to toast-of-the-town contrast to the dissolute downfall of mentor director Lowell Sherman.
Heaven Can Wait

Heaven Can Wait

DIRECTOR: ERNST LUBITSCH
1943 / 112min / DCP
Warm, wise, and wickedly funny, Lubitsch’s Old New York-set Technicolor comedy begins at the end, with lifelong ladies’ man Don Ameche at the threshold of Hell, making an account of himself to Satan.
The Third Man

The Third Man

DIRECTOR: CAROL REED
1949 / 101min / DCP
American novelist Joseph Cotton lands in a war-scarred Vienna to look up his old friend Harry Lime, only to discover that his pal seems to have died, leaving a grieving Alida Valli and a terrible criminal legacy behind him.
Crash

Crash

DIRECTOR: DAVID CRONENBERG
1996 / 100min / 35mm
“A masterful minimalist adaptation of J.G. Ballard’s 1973 neo-futurist novel about sex and car crashes,” per critic Jonathan Rosenbaum.
PRIVATE EVENT

PRIVATE EVENT

DIRECTOR: -
- / 360min / 35mm
Due to a private event, we will have no public screenings this evening. We look forward to seeing you soon!
Enter the Void

Enter the Void

DIRECTOR: GASPAR NOé
2009 / 161min / 35mm
A volatile experiment in subjective camerawork, which seeks to both represents the experience of DMT hallucinations and the out-of-body drift of a spirit after death, Noé’s free-floating film both journeys beyond the constraints of the body and into its most intimate crevasses.
Ghost in the Shell

Ghost in the Shell

DIRECTOR: MAMORU OSHII
1995 / 83min / DCP
Cyborg Major Kusanagi, a perfect specimen of human-brained computer engineering is on the case to track and destroy an omnipotent entity known as The Puppet Master—a hacker? a virus?— who threatens world order.
The Competition

The Competition

DIRECTOR: CLAIRE SIMON
2016 / 121min / DCP
An enlightening all-access tour behind the scenes at France’s premiere film school, La Fémis, during its long and exhaustive admissions period, during which thousands upon thousands of would-be filmmakers are evaluated for their qualifications for forty cherished slots.
BLACKkKLANSMAN

BLACKkKLANSMAN

DIRECTOR: SPIKE LEE
2018 / 135min / DCP
Ron Stallworth (John David Washington), the first African-American detective on the Colorado Springs Police Department, has taken on a dangerous, far-out assignment—infiltrating the local chapter of the Ku Klux Klan through a cold call, with partner Adam Driver providing the white face for further undercover infiltration. A stirring study in the pathology of race hate, with Harry Belafonte stopping by to offer a heartbreaking history lesson.
Inside Out

Inside Out

DIRECTOR: PETE DOCTER & RONNIE DEL CARMEN
2015 / 95min / DCP
Inside Out is an instant classic, a film that intimately understands childhood anxieties, and articulates them in a beautifully imagined interior world of personified emotions: Joy, Sadness, Anger, Fear, and Disgust.
I Stand Alone

I Stand Alone

DIRECTOR: GASPAR NOé
1998 / 93min / 35mm
Noé’s debut feature returns to the same central character, known only as the Butcher, submerging the viewer completely into a brutalized life scarred by incest, violence, sexual panic, and long days at the butcher’s block hacking away at hunks of horse meat.
Moonlight

Moonlight

DIRECTOR: BARRY JENKINS
2016 / 111min / DCP
Jenkins’s celebrated triptych follows Chiron, from his childhood in Liberty City, Miami to his adulthood. A magnificent LGBTQ romance with an all-Black cast.
Oscar Night at Metrograph

Oscar Night at Metrograph

DIRECTOR: VARIOUS
2018 / 240min / Digital
The 91st Academy Awards Ceremony will screen throughout Metrograph, in both theaters, the Commissary, and Lobby. We’ll be serving dinner and drinks until the Best Picture winner is announced.
Climax

Climax

DIRECTOR: GASPAR NOé
2018 / 95min / DCP
From director Gaspar Noé comes a hypnotic, hallucinatory, and ultimately hair-raising depiction of a party that descends into delirium over the course of one wintry night.
Weekend

Weekend

DIRECTOR: JEAN-LUC GODARD
1967 / 105min / 35mm
A trip through the French countryside becomes a passage into a consumer capitalist hellscape in Godard’s blisteringly black comedy, which follows bitter, homicidally inclined married bourgeoises Mireille Darc and Jean Yanne on a road trip to see her dying father and—more important to both—look after her inheritance.
Beetlejuice

Beetlejuice

DIRECTOR: TIM BURTON
1988 / 92min / 35mm
Tim Burton’s manically-ingenious poltergeist playdate gets cooking when Winona Ryder’s brooding goth teen in widow’s weeds is relocated by her parents to a creaky country house that happens to be haunted by the unquiet spirits.
The Last Unicorn

The Last Unicorn

DIRECTOR: ARTHUR RANKIN JR. & JULES BASS
1982 / 92min / DCP
A genuine unicorn quests through a realm that seems to have lost its enchantment, seeking others of her kind in this touching fable based on the cherished children’s novel by Peter S. Beagle.
Godzilla

Godzilla

DIRECTOR: ISHIRô HONDA
1954 / 96min / DCP
The O.G. kaiju, a walking volcano of a beast who can flatten a Tokyo neighborhood with a single sweep of his tail, makes his screen debut in this appetite-for-destruction smash-up from master of monsters Honda.
Dunston Checks In

Dunston Checks In

DIRECTOR: KEN KWAPIS
1996 / 88min / 35mm
The pinnacle of the ‘90s monkey movie boom lays its scene at the posh Majestic Hotel, where the concierge struggles to keep things running like clockwork, a difficult job made impossible with the arrival of one guest’s particularly problematic pet, a kleptomaniac orangutan named Dunston.
Abbott and Costello Meet Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde

Abbott and Costello Meet Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde

DIRECTOR: CHARLES LAMONT
1953 / 76min / DCP
America’s favorite rapid-fire straight man and his dull-witted partner are in fine fettle as Slim and Tubby, American cops working in a London that’s in the grips of a malevolent monster.
Chitty Chitty Bang Bang

Chitty Chitty Bang Bang

DIRECTOR: KEN HUGHES
1968 / 144min / 35mm
Based on a book by, Ian “James Bond” Fleming, this high-flying funfest has been taking audiences on a wild, darkly comic ride for over fifty years. So hop in with and take an unforgettable trip to frightful Vulgaria, on a mission to make the world safe for kids.
Hans Christian Andersen

Hans Christian Andersen

DIRECTOR: CHARLES VIDOR
1952 / 112min / 35mm
Irrepressible carrot-topped comic Danny Kaye plays Andersen, smitten on his arrival in Copenhagen with ballerina Zizi Jeanmaire, at the center of an epic ballet set piece that’s only one of this magical movie’s many eye-popping extravagances.
The Love Bug

The Love Bug

DIRECTOR: ROBERT STEVENSON
1968 / 108min / DCP
Way back before Bumblebee there was Herbie, a 1963 Volkswagon Beetle with a mind of its own who befriends down-on-his-luck San Francisco race car driver Dean Jones, not only jump-starting his moribund career, but helping him along in his romantic pursuit of mechanic Michele Lee.
The Barefoot Executive

The Barefoot Executive

DIRECTOR: ROBERT BUTLER
1971 / 96min / 35mm
Monkey troubles continue to pile up in this live-action Disney farce, in which a mailroom boy at the struggling United Broadcasting Company network finds an unlikely way to make his mark, recruiting the help of pet chimp Raffles.