Array ( [0] => stdClass Object ( [Movie_ID] => 11006393 [Movie_Name] => Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie [Main_Auditorium] => 1 ) [1] => stdClass Object ( [Movie_ID] => 11005730 [Movie_Name] => Dont Worry Darling [Main_Auditorium] => 1 ) [2] => stdClass Object ( [Movie_ID] => 11006304 [Movie_Name] => See How They Run [Main_Auditorium] => 1 ) [3] => stdClass Object ( [Movie_ID] => 11006306 [Movie_Name] => Moonage Daydream [Main_Auditorium] => 0 ) [4] => stdClass Object ( [Movie_ID] => 11006322 [Movie_Name] => Pearl [Main_Auditorium] => 0 ) [5] => stdClass Object ( [Movie_ID] => 11006305 [Movie_Name] => Silent Twins [Main_Auditorium] => 0 ) )

The Discreet Charm of the Bourgeoisie

A group of six friends - three men and three women decidedly of the French Upper Middle Class - have their dinner plans continually interrupted due to a series of bizarre events that can only be described as Buñuelian. more »


Don’t Worry Darling

A 1950s housewife living with her husband in a utopian experimental community begins to worry that his glamorous company may be hiding disturbing secrets. more »


See How They Run

In 1950s London, plans for a movie version of a smash-hit play come to an abrupt halt after a pivotal member of the crew is murdered. When a world-weary inspector and an eager rookie constable take on the case, they find themselves thrown into a puzzling whodunit within the glamorously sordid world of underground theater. more »


Moonage Daydream

A cinematic odyssey exploring David Bowie's creative and musical journey. From visionary filmmaker Brett Morgen, and sanctioned by the Bowie estate. more »



The story of how Pearl became the vicious killer seen in "X." more »


The Silent Twins

June and Jennifer Gibbons are twins from the only Black family in a small town in Wales in the 1970s and '80s. Feeling isolated from the community, the pair turn inward and reject communication with everyone but each other, retreating into their own fantasy world of inspiration and adolescent desires. more »


The Good House

Life for New England realtor Hildy Good begins to unravel when she hooks up with an old flame of hers from New York. Based on Ann Leary's 'The Good House.' more »


La Ciénaga

The release of Lucrecia Martel’s La Ciénaga heralded the arrival of an astonishingly vital and original voice in Argentine cinema. With a radical and disturbing take on narrative, beautiful cinematography, and a highly sophisticated use of on- and offscreen sound, Martel turns her tale of a dissolute bourgeois extended family, w more »



Investigating a bold armed robbery which has left three security guards dead, LA cop Vincent Hanna (Pacino), whose devotion to work is threatening his third marriage, follows a trail that leads him to suspect a gang of thieves headed by Neil McCauley (De Niro). Trouble is, McCauley's cunning is at least equal to Hanna's, and tha more »



A loving mother of four is allowed to use magic mushrooms to treat end-of-life anxiety. She then embarks on a journey of personal transformation and healing, exploring possible cures for cancer, like cannabis oil. more »


Riotsville, U.S.A.

Welcome to Riotsville, a fictional town built by the US military. Using all archival footage, the film explores the militarization of the police and creates a counter-narrative to the nation's reaction to the uprisings of the late '60s. more »


Autumn Sonata

Autumn Sonata was the only collaboration between cinema’s two great Bergmans: Ingmar, the iconic director of The Seventh Seal, and Ingrid, the monumental star of Casablanca. The grand dame, playing an icy concert pianist, is matched beat for beat in ferocity by the filmmaker’s recurring lead Liv Ullmann, as her eldest daughter. more »


Wild Things

Standard plot summary is perhaps not the best way to entice you to John McNaughton’s trash masterpiece. So . . . there’s a rape accusation, a courtroom drama, a number of murders, and almost too many twists and doublecrosses to keep track of, all set against the tourist- brochure backdrop of the Florida Everglades. You will roll more »



Set in the international world of classical music, the film centers on Lydia Tár. widely considered one of the greatest living composer/conductors and first-ever female chief conductor of a major German orchestra. more »


Triangle of Sadness

Opens October 21. A cruise for the super-rich sinks thus leaving survivors, including a fashion model celebrity couple, trapped on an island. more »


Cherubini’s MEDEA

Having triumphed at the Met in some of the repertory’s fiercest soprano roles, Sondra Radvanovsky stars as the mythic sorceress who will stop at nothing in her quest for vengeance. more »



Agnès Varda not only outlasted most of her New Wave comrades, she made a film that perhaps resonates even more now than it did when she made it. Sandrine Bonnaire plays the title role, a young woman sleeping rough through rural France in the dead of winter. Some people she encounters are kind, some are not, but either way, she i more »


Decision to Leave

A detective investigating a man's death in the mountains meets the dead man's mysterious wife in the course of his dogged sleuthing. more »


The Addiction

Abel Ferrara’s best film? It’s certainly his most thoughtful, and sleekly stylish. Lily Taylor plays an NYC philosophy grad student who finds her thirst for knowledge suddenly subsumed by a powerful thirst for blood. No one ever utters the word “vampire,” but Ferrara has fun playing with horror tropes as well as the course of de more »


The Banshees of Inisherin

Two lifelong friends find themselves at an impasse when one abruptly ends their relationship, with alarming consequences for both of them. more »



Before 'Sex and the City', before 'Frances Ha', there was 'Girlfriends'. Claudia Weill’s perfect little indie centers on two young roomies in New York, photographer Susan (Melanie Mayron) and writer Anne (Anita Skinner). When Anne moves out to get married, Susan starts to flounder, emotionally and otherwise. There is less a plot more »



Soprano Nadine Sierra stars as the self-sacrificing courtesan Violetta—one of opera’s ultimate heroines—in Michael Mayer’s vibrant production of Verdi’s beloved tragedy. more »


To Live and Die in L.A.

More than a decade after The French Connection, William Friedkin swapped the grit of New York for the gloss of Southern California in this slick caper flick. But beneath its Miami Vice pastels and MTV flash, TLDLA is an even more cynical outing than French Connection. William Petersen’s government agent, in hot pursuit of Willem more »


Raging Bull

An American classic—violent, brutal, vulgar, built on empty dreams, somehow beautiful nonetheless. Robert De Niro’s performance as volatile middleweight champion Jake La Motta was already legendary before the film premiered, but consider Joe Pesci in his first major film role as Jake’s long-suffering brother and teenage Cathy Mo more »


Get Carter

If Michael Caine had been hit by a bus right after Get Carter wrapped, we’d still be talking about him today. As a London hardman returned north to his grimy hometown to get to the bottom of his brother’s suspicious death, Caine is all tailored suit, hooded eyes, and coiled menace as he out-cools and outsmarts one hapless thug a more »


The Fabelmans

Growing up in post-World War II era Arizona, a young man named Sammy Fabelman discovers a shattering family secret and explores how the power of films can help him see the truth. more »


High and Low

Akira Kurosawa’s urban thriller is still, in a way, a samurai film. Toshiro Mifune plays a corporate executive embroiled in a high-stakes takeover deal when kidnappers snatch his chauffeur’s son thinking that the boy is his son. Does he pay the ransom, scuttling his plans, or risk letting the boy die? Kurosawa pits the honor con more »


The Leather Boys

It’s absolutely shocking that Sidney Furie’s charismatic slice of British “kitchen sink” realism isn’t better known here. Rita Tushingham and Colin Campbell play a young couple. She loves him. He loves her, his motorcycle, and going for rides with his mates. After marrying maybe a bit too soon, cracks begin to show, egged on sly more »


Come and See

One of the scant handful of war films that can’t be said to glamorize war. Elem Klimov’s masterful epic follows a young Belarussian farmboy (Aleksei Kravchenko) as he joins the partisans fighting the Nazi invasion of his country during World War II. There are no big battle scenes, no bonhomie, just a panorama of violence and hor more »


Puts & Pierce’s THE HOURS

Renée Fleming makes her highly anticipated return to the Met in the world-premiere production of Pulitzer Prize–winning composer Kevin Puts’s The Hours, adapted from Michael Cunningham’s acclaimed novel. more »


Giordano’s FEDORA

Umberto Giordano’s exhilarating drama returns to the Met repertory for the first time in 25 years. Packed with memorable melodies, showstopping arias, and explosive confrontations, Fedora requires a cast of thrilling voices to take flight. more »



Wagner’s soaring masterpiece makes its triumphant return to the Met stage after 17 years. In a sequel to his revelatory production of Parsifal, director François Girard unveils an atmospheric staging that once again weds his striking visual style and keen dramatic insight to Wagner’s breathtaking music. more »



Baritone Michael Volle stars as the caddish knight Falstaff, gleefully tormented by a trio of clever women who deliver his comeuppance, in Verdi’s glorious Shakespearean comedy. more »



A dream cast assembles for Strauss’s grand Viennese comedy. Soprano Lise Davidsen is the aging Marschallin, opposite mezzo-soprano Isabel Leonard as her lover Octavian and soprano Erin Morley as Sophie, the beautiful younger woman who steals his heart. more »


Blanchard & Cristofer’s CHAMPION

Six-time Grammy Award–winning composer Terence Blanchard brings his first opera to the Met after his Fire Shut Up in My Bones triumphantly premiered with the company to universal acclaim in 2021–22. more »



Tony Award–winning director of Broadway’s A View from the Bridge and West Side Story, Ivo van Hove makes a major Met debut with a new take on Mozart’s tragicomedy, re-setting the familiar tale of deceit and damnation in an abstract architectural landscape and shining a light into the dark corners of the story and its characters. more »



One of opera’s most beloved works receives its first new Met staging in 19 years—a daring vision by renowned English director Simon McBurney that The Wall Street Journal declared “the best production I’ve ever witnessed of Mozart’s opera.” more »