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Dumb Money

Dumb Money is the ultimate David vs. Goliath tale, based on the insane true story of everyday people who flipped the script on Wall Street and got rich by turning GameStop (yes, the mall videogame store) into the world's hottest company. more »



In 1948, decades after fleeing Armenia to the US as a child, Charlie returns in the hope of finding a connection to his roots, but what he finds instead is a country crushed under Soviet rule. After being unjustly imprisoned, Charlie falls into despair, until he discovers that he can see into a nearby apartment from his cell win more »



Two unpopular queer high school students start a fight club to have sex before graduation. more »


Goya: Visions of Flesh and Blood

Based on the landmark Goya exhibition at the National Gallery, London, Francisco Goya is Spain’s most celebrated artist and considered the father of modern art. Not only a brilliant observer of everyday life and Spain’s troubled past, he is a gifted portrait painter and social commentator par excellence. Goya takes the genre of more »


It Lives Inside

An Indian-American teenager struggling with her cultural identity has a falling out with her former best friend and, in the process, unwittingly releases a demonic entity that grows stronger by feeding on her loneliness. more »


Stop Making Sense (40th Anniversary)

Considered by critics as the greatest concert film of all time, the live performance was shot over the course of three nights at Hollywood's Pantages Theater in December of 1983 and features Talking Heads' most memorable songs. more »


Origin Of Evil

A woman on the verge of financial collapse attempts to reconnect with her wealthy, estranged father and his new family. more »


Rosemary’s Baby

A supremely intelligent and convincing adaptation of Ira Levin's Satanist thriller. About a woman who believes herself impregnated by the Devil (in the guise of her husband), its main strength comes from Polanski's refusal to simplify matters: ambiguity is constant, in that we are never sure whether Farrow's paranoia about a wit more »



Donya works for a Chinese fortune cookie factory. Formerly a translator for the U.S. military, she struggles to put her life back in order. In a moment of sudden revelation, she decides to send out a special message in a cookie. more »


The Royal Hotel

US backpackers Hanna and Liv take a job in a remote Australian pub for some extra cash and are confronted with a bunch of unruly locals and a situation that grows rapidly out of their control. more »


When Evil Lurks

In a remote village, two brothers find a demon-infected man just about to give birth to evil itself. They decide to get rid of the man but merely succeed in helping him to deliver the inferno. more »


An Autumn Afternoon

Yasujiro Ozu's exquisitely tender and sad final movie, An Autumn Afternoon, from 1962 – now rereleased – is filmed in soft colour. The critic must hesitate before invoking the cliche "watercolour", although the final scenes are likely to be watched through a swimmy blur of tears. Ozu's great repertory player Chishu Ryu plays Shu more »


Midnight Cowboy

The newly restored ‘Midnight Cowboy’ is one of the great films about the transition to the gritty ’70s. ‘A sometimes amusing but essentially sordid saga of a male prostitute in Manhattan’ was Variety’s harsh judgment at the time, but its stature has grown and grown since then. Director John Schlesinger and screenwriter Waldo Sal more »


Joan Baez: I Am A Noise

Interviews, home movies, diaries and audio recordings provide insight into the life and career of iconic folk singer Joan Baez. more »


Strange Way of Life

After twenty-five years Silva rides a horse across the desert to visit his friend Sheriff Jake. They celebrate the meeting, but the next morning Jake tells him that reason for his trip is not to go down the memory lane of their friendship. more »



The cultural phenomenon continues on the big screen! Immerse yourself in this once-in-a-lifetime concert film experience with a breathtaking, cinematic view of the history-making tour. Taylor Swift Eras attire and friendship bracelets are strongly encouraged! more »



George Cukor carefully avoids the obvious effects in telling this story of a husband (Charles Boyer) attempting to drive his wife (Ingrid Bergman) insane; instead, this 1944 film is one of the few psychological thrillers that is genuinely psychological, depending on subtle clues—a gesture, an intonation—to thought and character. more »



Hen and Junior farm a secluded piece of land that has been in Junior's family for generations, but their quiet life is thrown into turmoil when an uninvited stranger shows up at their door with a startling proposal. more »


Killers of the Flower Moon

Members of the Osage tribe in the United States are murdered under mysterious circumstances in the 1920s, sparking a major F.B.I. investigation involving J. Edgar Hoover. more »


The Wicker Man

This 91-minute 4K ‘final cut’, shorter than the director's cut but longer than the original theatrical release, is the strongest version, paring back the early exposition and deepening the mystery. Woodward’s brilliantly measured performance tells you everything you need to know about this buttoned-up policeman and his inner tur more »


Dicks: The Musical

A pair of business rivals discover that they're identical twins and decide to swap places in an attempt to trick their divorced parents to get back together. more »


The Metropolitan Opera: Dead Man Walking

Jake Heggie’s masterpiece has its Met premiere in a haunting new production by Ivo van Hove. Based on Sister Helen Prejean’s memoir about her fight for the soul of a condemned murderer, Dead Man Walking matches the high drama of its subject with Heggie’s beautiful and poignant music and a brilliant libretto by Terrence McNally. more »


The Plot Against Harry

A two-bit New York Jewish racketeer, Harry Plotnick is released after a l2-month 'vacation' to find his affairs in disarray. The Mob has muscled in on his turf, the tax man is auditing his books, a parole officer is hovering, and his sister's staying over...all this before Harry has even crashed into his ex-wife's car and met a more »


A Nightmare on Elm Street

There have been so many sequels and homages/rip-offs of Wes Craven’s career reboot that it’s easy to forget how novel, and good, it was. A slasher (Robert Englund) who attacks his victims when they’re asleep and dreaming gave Craven an uncommonly creative canvas to work with, and within the limits of a modest horror budget, he m more »


Anatomy of a Fall

A woman is suspected of her husband's murder, and their blind son faces a moral dilemma as the sole witness. more »


Imitation of Life

For his last Hollywood film, released in 1959, the German director Douglas Sirk unleashed a melodramatic torrent of rage at the corrupt core of American life—the unholy trinity of racism, commercialism, and puritanism. The story starts in 1948, when two widowed mothers of young daughters meet at Coney Island: Lora Meredith (Lana more »


Klimt and the Kiss

The Kiss by Gustav Klimt is one of the most recognized and reproduced paintings in the world. It is perhaps the most popular poster on student dorm walls from Beijing to Boston. Painted in Vienna around 1908, the evocative image of an unknown embracing couple has captivated viewers with its mystery, sensuality and dazzling mate more »


The Man Who Fell to Earth

"....Taking only the bare bones of Walter Tevis’s comparatively straightforward sci-fi novel, visionary British director Nicolas Roeg creates something far more slippery and elliptical, a film as much about the fading of the counterculture, wealth-induced apathy and the contagiousness of American culture as anything intergalacti more »


What Happens Later

Willa and Bill are ex-lovers that will see each other for the first time in years when they both find themselves snowed in, in-transit, at an airport overnight. more »


Fox and His Friends

One of Fassbinder's excellent melodramas. The director himself plays a working-class man who wins a small fortune on the lottery and is destroyed by men who befriend him on Munich's gay community. It's his usual vision of exploitation and complicity hidden under the deceiving mantle of love, but Fassbinder's precision, assured s more »


But I’m a Cheerleader

The aptly misleading title (the theme is flawed assumptions) refers to the refusal of teenage golden girl Megan (Lyonne) to agree with her bible-bashing parents that she's gay. Denial seals her fate: heterosexual conversion therapy under the neurotic tutelage of Mary (Moriarty) and Mike (RuPaul) at True Directions reform school more »


The Holdovers

From acclaimed director Alexander Payne, THE HOLDOVERS follows a curmudgeonly instructor (Paul Giamatti) at a New England prep school who is forced to remain on campus during Christmas break to babysit the handful of students with nowhere to go. Eventually he forms an unlikely bond with one of them -- a damaged, brainy troublema more »


Stage Fright

It’s a murder mystery set in the stage world of London, and almost every scene features some sort of deception, from theatrical performance to bald-faced lying. Even the director, it turns out, isn’t to be trusted. The issues aren’t satisfactorily resolved, but Hitchcock seems to be exploring the ways in which various falsehood more »


Lupin III: The Castle of Cagliostro

"The feature directorial debut of animation’s great Hayao Miyazaki, 'The Castle of Cagliostro' is now considered an anime classic...The action-packed heist film, co-written by Miyazaki and Haruya Yamazaki, opens with Lupin III and his partner Daisuke Jigen zipping away from a successful job robbing a major casino, only to discov more »


The In-Laws

Never mind the remake, this is the real deal, a formula comedy raised to heights of hilarity by the kind of off-beam lunacy which probably wouldn't get past the studio suits these days. Bergman's screenplay melds odd-couple and fish-out-of-water templates, as their children's forthcoming wedding brings together maverick undercov more »


The Metropolitan Opera: X: The Life and Times of Malcolm X

Anthony Davis’s groundbreaking and influential opera, which premiered in 1986, arrives at the Met at long last. Theater luminary and Tony-nominated director of Slave Play Robert O’Hara oversees a potent new staging that imagines Malcolm as an Everyman whose story transcends time and space. more »


Freaks and Dracula

Tod Browning’s pre-Code cult classic Freaks casts actual carnival performers as the members of a traveling troupe unnerved when a mercenary trapeze artist (Olga Baclanova) cynically woos and marries a wealthy dwarf (Harry Earles). There’s an essential empathy to Browning’s film, despite its chilling denouement. Browning’s semina more »



RENAISSANCE: A FILM BY BEYONCÉ accentuates the journey of RENAISSANCE WORLD TOUR, from its inception, to the opening in Stockholm, Sweden, to the finale in Kansas City, Missouri. It is about Beyoncé’s intention, hard work, involvement in every aspect of the production, her creative mind and purpose to create her legacy, and mast more »


The Decline of Western Civilization

A seminal document of the West Coast punk scene of the late ‘70s and early ‘80s, Penelope Spheeris’ film captures interviews and often-searing performance footage from bands like X, the Germs, the Circle Jerks, and Black Flag. (As well as tedious also-rans like Catholic Discipline, lest you think it was all bitchin’.) The most h more »


Me and My Gal

A baby-faced Spencer Tracy stars as a wise-cracking cop in this pre-Code jewel about life and love on the New York City waterfront. There’s a plot involving his crush on a diner waitress (Joan Bennett) and tangles with local gangsters, but Raoul Walsh film is almost more of a hangout comedy—you get as much out of the peripheral more »


The Metropolitan Opera: The Magic Flute (Encore)

The Met made history in December 2006 when it presented its first Live in HD transmission to movie theaters worldwide —the abridged English-language version of Mozart’s The Magic Flute. This holiday season, the opera returns to select movie theaters in a special encore presentation. more »


I, Claude Monet

From award-winning director Phil Grabsky comes this new look at arguably the world’s favorite artist – through his own words. Based on over 2500 letters, I, Claude Monet reveals new insight into the man who not only painted the picture that gave birth to impressionism but who was perhaps the most influential and successful pain more »


Hedwig and the Angry Inch

A young East German boy flees Soviet-era communism to become a rampaging trans rock star (John Cameron Mitchell) barnstorming the American heartland in pursuit of his former lover/protégé (MIchael Pitt). Arguably the only rock musical to get the rock all the way right, the film version of Mitchell and Stephen Trask’s stage show more »


The Boy and the Heron

Through encounters with his friends and uncle, follows a teenage boy's psychological development. He enters a magical world with a talking grey heron after finding an abandoned tower in his new town. more »


Cries and Whispers

Ingmar Bergman convened three of his great actresses (Liv Ullman, Harriet Andersson, and Ingrid Thulin) to play sisters who come together when one is dying of cancer. Cocooned in a red-walled mansion with a maid (Kari Sylwan), they confront mortality and their relationships with each other. One of Bergman’s most intense films, i more »


The Metropolitan Opera: Florencia en el Amazonas

Sung in Spanish and inspired by the magical realism of Gabriel García Márquez, Mexican composer Daniel Catán’s 1996 opera tells the enchanting story of a Brazilian opera diva who returns to her homeland to perform at the legendary opera house of Manaus—and to search for her lost lover, who has vanished into the jungle. more »


Flash Gordon

Based on a 1930s comic strip, this Dino De Laurentiis-produced one-off was light-years ahead of the MCU’s hero-in-tights hegemony and waaay more campy fun. Bland blond Sam Jones plays Flash, a quarterback turned adventurer forced to rally a colorful space empire against the evil Emperor Ming (Max Von Sydow). The score by Queen m more »


Poor Things

The incredible tale about the fantastical evolution of Bella Baxter, a young woman brought back to life by the brilliant and unorthodox scientist Dr. Godwin Baxter. more »


Degas: Passion for Perfection

EXHIBITION ON SCREEN journeys from the streets of Paris to the heart of a superb exhibition at the Fitzwilliam Museum in Cambridge, whose extensive collection of Degas’ works is the most representative in Britain. With exclusive access to view rare and diverse works, this film tells a fascinating story of Degas’ pursuit for perf more »


The Metropolitan Opera: Carmen

Carrie Cracknell makes her Met debut, reinvigorating the classic story with a staging that moves the action to the modern day and finds at the heart of the drama issues that could not be more relevant today: gendered violence, abusive labor structures, and the desire to break through societal boundaries. more »


The Artist’s Garden: American Impressionism

Taking its lead from French artists like Renoir and Monet, the American impressionist movement followed its own path which over a forty-year period reveals as much about America as a nation as it does about its art as a creative power-house. It’s a story closely tied to a love of gardens and a desire to preserve nature in a rapi more »


Painting the Modern Garden: Monet to Matisse

Claude Monet was an avid horticulturist and arguably the most important painter of gardens in the history of art, but he was not alone. Great artists like Van Gogh, Bonnard, Sorolla, Sargent, Pissarro and Matisse all saw the garden as a powerful subject for their art. These great artists, along with many other famous names, feat more »


The Metropolitan Opera: La Forza del Destino

Yannick Nézet-Séguin conducts Verdi’s grand tale of ill-fated love, deadly vendetta, and family strife, with stellar soprano Lise Davidsen following a string of recent Met triumphs with her role debut as the noble Leonora, one of the repertory’s most tormented—and thrilling—heroines. more »


The Metropolitan Opera: Roméo et Juliette

Two singers at the height of their powers—radiant soprano Nadine Sierra and tenor sensation Benjamin Bernheim—come together as the star-crossed lovers in Gounod’s sumptuous Shakespeare adaptation. more »


Frida Kahlo

Who was Frida Kahlo? Everyone knows her, but who was the woman behind the bright colors, the big brows, and the floral crowns? Take a journey through the life of a true icon, discover her art, and uncover the truth behind her often turbulent life. Making use of the latest technology to deliver previously unimaginable quality, more »


The Metropolitan Opera: La Rondine

Puccini’s bittersweet love story makes a rare Met appearance, with soprano Angel Blue starring as the French courtesan Magda, opposite tenor Jonathan Tetelman in his highly anticipated company debut as Ruggero, an idealistic young man who offers her an alternative to her life of excess. more »


The Metropolitan Opera: Madama Butterfly

The title character of Madama Butterfly—a young Japanese geisha who clings to the belief that her arrangement with a visiting American naval officer is a loving and permanent marriage—is one of the defining roles in opera. more »


My National Gallery, London

The National Gallery of London is one of the world’s greatest art galleries. It is full of masterpieces, an endless resource of history, an endless source of stories. But whose stories are told? Which art has the most impact and on whom? The power of great art lies in its ability to communicate with anyone, no matter their art h more »