Schedule for Tuesday, March 20
- A Separation
- Friends with Kids
- Salmon Fishing in the Yemen
- All Me: The Life and Times of Winfred Rembert
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To purchase tickets online, click on the showtime below.
"A thrilling domestic drama that offers acute insights into human motivations and behavior" (Kenneth Turan, Los Angeles Times)
Academy Award Winner: Best Foreign Language Film
Asghar Farhadi. 2011. 123 m. PG-13. Iran, Persian. Sony Pictures Classics.2:20 PM 5:05 PM 7:45 PM
Friends with Kids
"The film’s revelation is Adam Scott, a second-banana comic best known for obnoxious squirts. Easing back on caricature but taking nothing off his fastball, he recalls the young Alan Alda, coming on glib and finishing vulnerable—much like this marvelous film." (David Edelstein, New York Magazine)
A poignant comedy from writer/director Jennifer Westfeldt (Ira and Abby, Kissing Jessica Stein) about the last two singles in a group of married friends who believe that kids and marriage don't mix, but kids and friendship do. Jon Hamm (AMC's Mad Men), Adam Scott (NBC's Parks and Recreation), Edward Burns (Newlyweds) and Bridesmaids’ stars, Chris O'Dowd, Maya Rudolph and Kristen Wiig, round out the ensemble cast.
Jennifer Westfeldt. 2011. 100 m. R. USA. Roadside Attractions .2:30 PM 5:00 PM
Salmon Fishing in the Yemen
“A very clever tale of modern ecoissues intertwined with old-style political intrigues and New Age romance.” (LA Times)
The latest from director Lasse Hallström (Chocolat, My Life as a Dog) and screenwriter Simon Beaufoy (Slumdog Millionaire) has been producing standing ovations at festivals. It’s a quick-witted comedy about a wealthy sheik who wants to bring sport fishing to his desert country—and he just may be able to pull it off, with the help of a beautiful consultant (Emily Blunt) and a stuffy but adorable scientist (Ewan McGregor).
Lasse Hallström. 2011. 112 m. PG-13. UK. CBS Films.2:40 PM 5:10 PM 7:40 PM
All Me: The Life and Times of Winfred Rembert
“An extraordinary visual artist compelled to tell his story in his work.” (Chicago International Film Festival)
Life was grindingly hard in the Georgia of Winfred Rembert’s youth, where Jim Crow ruled and children picked cotton every morning before school. But the community wrung joy out of misery, and in vivid scenes composed on tooled and dyed sheets of leather—church singing and jazz clubs, cotton fields and chain gangs—Rembert gives stirring expression to the full panorama of his experience.
Q&A Steve Apkon w/filmmaker Vivian Ducat and Winfred Rembert, whose work has shown at Adelson Galleries and Yale University Art Gallery and can be seen in the Hudson River Museum exhibition “Winfred Rembert: Amazing Grace” through May 5.
Vivian Ducat. 2011. 78 m. NR. USA. Paladin.7:15 PM