This much-loved Australian film from 1995 (based on Dick King-Smith's book) tells the charming tale of a polite piglet, raised by sheepdogs, who dreams of herding sheep. It's a cuddly, heartwarming tale for animal lovers and dreamers of all ages. 91 minutes G. (Opens Saturday 2/25)
Director Ron Howard (yeah, that Ron Howard) directs this documentary, compiled from found footage and covering the roughly 250 concerts the Fab Four played from 1963 to 1966. It's obviously aimed at hardcore fans, but even the relatively uninitiated (there's no such thing as entirely unfamiliar) will feel welcomed by the witty backstage footage and handful of new interviews. 137 minutes Unrated. (Opens Monday 2/27)
Nicholas Hoult (Mad Max: Fury Road) and Felicity Jones (Rogue One: A Star Wars Story) star in this cheesy U.K.-German action flick about a smalltime American crook who falls in love with an attractive ex-pat in Cologne. Wouldn't you know it: She suddenly needs a kidney transplant, and our hero is forced to do "one last job" for his old boss (Sir Ben Kingsley). After stealing a truckload of cocaine (from Anthony Hopkins, no less), he ends up on the run across Germany's high-speed Autobahn. Kingsley and Hopkins are in their own little competition to see who can chew the most scenery. 99 minutes PG-13. (Opens Thursday 2/23)
Jordan Peele (of "Key amd Peele" fame) writes and directs his first feature, a timely and rather subversive horror-comedy twist on The Stepford Wives. A young African-American man named Chris (Daniel Kaluuya, Sicario) visits his new Caucasian girlfriend's liberal parents (Bradley Whitford and Catherine Keener) in their upscale country estate. The family and their lily-white neighbors seem weirdly, condescendingly friendly. Is Chris being paranoid or is there something strange going on? Peele skillfully combines twisty thrills with savvy satire for a satisfying, action-packed genre mash-up. 103 minutes R. (Opens Thursday 2/23)
Billed as "the first underwater war drama in Telugu" this Indian action pic is set during the early '70s when Pakistan sent a special submarine, called the Ghazi, to help its soldiers fighting a war in Bangladesh. The only way to get there was through a blockade by the Indian warship INS Vikranth--and the only way to stop the sub from destroying the Vikranth was for a brave Indian submarine crew to spend days underwater and fight the deadly Ghazi. So yeah, it's pretty much The Hunt for Red October, but in India. In Telugu with English subtitles. 116 minutes Unrated. (Opens Thursday 4/23)
Cat lovers will be in Heaven with this warm and fuzzy documentary about the cats of Istanbul. Not quite house cats, not quite feral animals, the felines of Istanbul have freely roamed the storied Turkish city for thousands of years. This film concentrates on a handful of these furry characters as they wander in and out of the lives of various people. Somehow, rather than being tamed, these cats have tamed those around them, inspiring joy, kindness and comfort in streets, homes and businesses. Beautifully shot and magically told. In Turkish with English subtitles. 80 minutes Unrated. (Opens Monday 2/27)
Japan's famed Studio Ghibli (My Neighbor Tototro, Princess Mononoke) joined forces with award-winning Dutch animator Michael Dudok de Wit ("Father and Daughter") for this impossibly beautiful meditation on life and love. In this dialogue-free narrative, a nameless sailor washes up on the shore of a deserted tropical isle and struggles to survive. In time, he acquires a companion--but the film is more about the slow, steady rhythm of nature than about formal story structure. Despite the fact that little actually happens, you may be surprised at how deeply and emotionally this visual masterpiece washes over you. FULL REVIEW:Silent tale of survival holds surprising depth by Devin D. O’Leary (2/23/2017). 80 minutes PG. (Opens Friday 2/24)
In this Chinese-American computer-animated comedy, a sheep-herding Tibetan Mastiff (who, it must be noted, is not at all socially, politically or religiously oppressed by the People's Republic of China) decides to become a rock star after a radio literally falls out of the sky. It's based on the graphic novel Tibetan Rock Dog by Chinese rock musician Zheng Jun and is animated by the folks who gave us 2013's Free Birds. Luke Wilson, Eddie Izzard, J.K. Simmons, Lewis Black and Sam Elliot provide the voices. 80 minutes PG. (Opens Friday 2/24)
This annual, student-organized film festival is devoted to cinema from Latin America and by Latin American filmmakers. Since its funded by community donations and run by student volunteers, all screenings are free to the public. Seating is, however, limited--so show up early. Things start on Friday with a screening of the traditional Venezuelan drama Dauna, Lo Que Ilevva el Rio (Gone With the River) and wrap up on Sunday with the Brazilian film Neon Bull (about a cowboy who dreams of the fashion industry). In between there will be a visit from Mexican director Teresa Camou, speaking about her documentary SUNÚ (Maize). For a complete list of films and times, to to solasunm.org/2017. (Opens Friday 2/24)
This unique horror anthology features four deadly tales from four killer directors. All of the directors are women, and all of the stories feature female protagonists. Among the filmmakers who have been recruited are Karyn Kusama (Girlfight, Jennifer's Body, The Invitation), Roxanne Benjamin (Southbound) and Annie Clark (better known as avant rocker St. Vincent). Subjects range from creepy kids to creature features to one darkly comic birthday party--all of it wrapped in some morbid, mesmerizing stop-motion segues. 80 minutes R. (Opens Friday 2/24)
Here's your opportunity to catch all five films nominated in this year's "Best Animated Short" category before the Oscars hit. They run the gamut from Pixar's cute bird short "Piper" to Robert Valley's darkly autobiographical drama "Pear Brandy And Cigarettes." Plus, you get three additional shorts from around the world as a bonus! FULL REVIEW:This year’s short films are long on talent by Devin D. O’Leary (2/9/2017). 82 minutes Unrated.
This year's collection of Oscar-nominated shorts closes out with the live-action selections. You've got films from Hungary, Denmark, Spain, France and Switzerland. Stories run the gamut: A childhood is set to music in 1990s post-socialist Budapest; a volunteer at a homeless shelter falls in love with an illegal African immigrant; an interview at a police station devolves into an inquisition. 128 minutes Unrated.
Straight-laced hitmaker Gore Verbinski (Mousehunt, The Ring, Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl, The Lone Ranger) directs this curious dystopian thriller about an ambitious young executive (Dane DeHaan) sent to retrieve his company's CEO of from an idyllic but mysterious "wellness center" in the remote Swiss Alps. This old-fashioned Gothic experiment wants very much to be a provocative mindbender full of weird imagery. But like a lot of vanity projects, it's a hell of a mess and way too long. 146 minutes R.
Lasse Hallström (My Life as a Dog, Hachi: A Dog's Tale) directs this movie about a dog who tries to discover his purpose in life over the course of several lifetimes and owners. Every time he dies, you see, he's reincarnated as another dog. In other words: It's a feel-good movie about a dog who dies. Repeatedly. Josh Gad voices the dog. Based on the novel by W. Bruce Cameron. 120 minutes PG.
Isabelle Huppert is mesmerizing as a morally questionable businesswoman who is attacked and raped in her own home. Director Paul Verhoeven (yup, the guy who gave us RoboCop and Showgirls) shows surprising finesse in this extremely tricky, convention-flaunting drama. When she realizes the masked figure who did it could be someone close to her, our protagonist goes on a quest to ferret out the perpetrator. But is she really looking for revenge or something else? This complex (and maybe even darkly funny) tale takes what could have been lurid grindhouse fare and turns it into a corrosive character study. In French with English subtitles. FULL REVIEW:Script-flipping European thriller finds Isabelle Huppert getting down with her bad self by Devin D. O’Leary (1/12/2017). 130 minutes R.
In this bilingual rom-com, a successful and single OB-GYN (Karla Souza) asks her straight-laced coworker (Ben O'Toole) to pose as her boyfriend at a family wedding back home in Mexico. There, she runs into her old boyfriend (José María Yazpik). I'm gonna go out on a limb and say hijinks ensue. I'm gonna go out on a further limb and say somebody falls in love with somebody else by the end of the film. In English and Spanish with English subtitles. 101 minutes PG-13.
Denzel Washington directs and stars in this rich, performance-driven adaptation of August Wilson's Pulitzer- and Tony-winning play. Washington headlines as a former baseball player trying to raise his family while struggling with race relations in 1950s Pittsburgh. Viola Davis plays his wife, matching Washington's engrossing performance, beat for beat. 138 minutes PG-13.
Personally, I'd rather be waterboarded--but you're a consenting adult, and you're welcome to make your own decisions. At least this follow-up to 2015's suburban mommy porn Fifty Shades of Grey has some faint hint of a storyline. After the first film--which consisted almost entirely of contract negotiations between two toxically boring people--Anastasia (Dakota Johnson) finds herself drawn back to riding-crop-addicted businessman Christian (Jamie Dornan) and must confront a string of his angry/crazy former girlfriends. Plus, spanking. 115 minutes R.
Charlie Day ( "It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia") is a nebbish teacher who runs afoul of a pugnacious fellow teacher (Ice Cube), gets him fired and is challenged to an after-school fight. The bulk of this simple comedy is taken up with our protagonist trying to avoid the titular altercation. 91 minutes R.
Zhang Yimou (Hero, House of Flying Daggers, Curst of the Golden Flower) directs this effects-heavy period fantasy flick. Matt Damon leads a group of mercenaries into ancient China looking for black powder and gets embroiled in a fight involving the Great Wall. Turns out it was built not to keep out Mongols, but hordes of giant monsters. It's not the director's finest hour, but it's pretty as hell and there's an epic amount lot of action. 103 minutes PG-13.
Mel Gibson (yeah, that Mel Gibson) directs this true story about a World War II army medic who served during the battle of Okinawa, despite being a conscientious objector. Even though Desmond Doss (played here by The Amazing Spider-Man's Andrew Garfield) refused to carry a weapon, he saved the lives of many soldiers and was eventually awarded a Medal of Honor. Gibson is in remarkably good territory here, giving audiences a vigorously old-fashioned tale of heroism. 131 minutes R.
This important historical drama is based on the true story of the Human Calculators, a team of African-American women who worked for NASA, providing crucial mathematical data in the early, pre-computer days of the American space program. Taraji P. Henson, Octavia Spencer and Janelle Monáe star alongside Kevin Costner and Kirsten Dunst. It's a formulaic, feel-good tribute to unsung heroes, but it delivers its predetermined beats with humor and sympathy. 127 minutes PG.
Samuel L. Jackson narrates this powerful documentary which relates famed writer James Baldwin's attempt to tell the story of race in modern America via his unfinished novel Remember This House. Six years in the making, this collection of images, interviews and historical clips is a brilliant, galvanizing and frighteningly timely examination of the Civil Rights Era. 95 minutes PG-13.
High Ridge Fri-Sat 3:55, 7:15, 10:35; Sun 3:55, 7:15
Keanu Reeves shot back into relevance with 2014's hard-hitting, stripped-to-the-bone, out-of-nowhere action flick John Wick. This second outing amps things up a bit for Reeves' titular, light-lipped assassin, but--between Reeves' grimly stone-faced performance and the film's near-balletic bloodshed--still manages to achieve the same level of pure pulp poetry. 122 minutes R.
Spanish director Pedro Almodóvar (Women on the Verge of a Nervous Breakdown, Talk to Her, Volver, The Skin I Live In) contributes this small-scale domestic drama about a 60-year-old Woman (Emma Suárez) who suddenly ditches her fiancé and goes looking for her long-estranged adult daughter. Most of the movie is taken up by a flashback explaining why mother and daughter haven't spoken in 20 years. Despite the pedestrian premise, Almodóver milks some fine mystery from this somber character study. His excellent cast (including Adriana Ugarte as the protagonist in younger days) helps. FULL REVIEW:Spanish provocateur returns with a surprisingly low-key melodrama about familial guilt by Devin D. O’Leary (2/2/2017). 99 minutes R.
From director Damien Chazelle (Whiplash) comes this unabashedly, unironically antiquated, Busby Berkeley-style song-and-dance musical. Emma Stone and Ryan Gosling star as a wannabe actress and an unsuccessful jazz musician dreaming of stardom in cynical, modern-day Hollywood. Amid their will-they-or-won't-they romance, our two main characters engage in a string of lovingly assembled musical numbers on the streets of LA. The luminous, Technicolor Era cinematography is gorgeous and the mood is infectious. But the story seems like small potatoes. La La Land will win a lot of fans for its sheer nostalgic novelty, but it just doesn't stack up to the classic MGM musicals it so slavishly references. FULL REVIEW:Modern-day musical should garner fans despite flaws by Devin D. O’Leary (12/15/2016). 128 minutes PG-13.
Fans of 2014's The LEGO Movie (and there are plenty) are, no doubt, salivating at the prospect of a spinoff concentrating on Will Arnett's hilariously self-obsessed crimefighter. This time around, Bruce Wayne finds himself dealing with a wave of criminals in Gotham City (including, but not limited to, Zach Galifianakis' Joker, Jenny Slate's Harley Quinn, Conan O'Brien's Riddler, Doug Benson's Bane and Billy Dee Williams' Two-Face). On top of that, our hero's learning to accept the responsibility of his recently adopted ward, Dick Grayson (Michael Cera). No, it's not as profound as its predecessor. But damned if it isn't ridiculously fast-paced fun. 104 minutes PG.
Adapted from Saroo Brierley's autobiographical book A Long Way Home, this tear-jerking/inspirational drama relates the life story of a 5-year-old Indian boy who gets lost on the streets of Calcutta, thousands of miles from home. Eventually, he is a adopted by a kindly Australian couple. Some 25 years later, he returns to India to sort out his confusing past and mixed identity. Dev Patel (Slumdog Millionaire, The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel) stars alongside Nicole Kidman, David Wenham and Rooney Mara. 118 minutes PG-13.
Casey Affleck, Michelle Williams and Kyle Chandler star in this fantastically moving family drama for Academy Award-nominated writer/director Kenneth Lonergan (Gangs of New York, You Can Count on Me). Affleck stars as a glum, hardworking Boston handyman who gets word that his beloved older brother has passed away. He heads back to his hometown for the funeral, where he's suddenly confronted with the information that he's now the guardian of his brother's moody and perpetually horny teenage son. Haunted by the memory of everything that brought him to his current sad sack state of affairs, our protagonist tries his best to deal with his fractured family's lingering grief. 137 minutes R.
Like an inner city version of Boyhood, this engrossing indie drama drifts through the life of a confused Miami kid. By covering three separate sections of his life (and using three different actors), the film shows us how young Chiron comes of age while coming to grips with his sexuality. Though it is sounds rather specific to the gay and African-American experience in America, this slow, patient tone poem vividly expresses what it's like to struggle with who and what you are--no matter what your background happens to be. FULL REVIEW:Somber, poetic look at inner-city manhood ponders multiple questions of identity by Devin D. O’Leary (11/10/2016). 110 minutes R.
This 1955 teen drama, one of a only a handful to star short-lived actor James Dean, remains a classic of the genre. Dean plays a rebellious high schooler with a troubled past who ends up in juvenile detention where he meets latchkey kid Plato (Sal Mineo) and "dirty tramp" Judy (Natalie Wood). It's dated, but remains a cultural touchstone. 111 minutes PG-13.
Videotapes are more or less antiques these days, so a young woman finds herself cursed to die by black-haired ghost girl Samara after viewing a viral video on her phone. The cast of the 2002 American remake (and its sequel) are gone, but Aimee Teegarden ("Friday Night Lights"), Johnny Galecki ("The Big Bang Theory") and Vincent D'Onofrio ("Daredevil") show up. 102 minutes PG-13.
Lucky (and talented) bastard Gareth Edwards (Monsters, Godzilla) gets to direct this prequel to the original Star Wars: Episode IV--A New Hope. Felicity Jones (The Theory of Everything) stars as a particularly rebellious rebel tasked with helping a ragtag squad of freedom fighters liberate the plans to the Death Star--thereby setting up the plot mechanics of the original 1977 film. Diego Luna, Alan Tudyk, Donnie Yen, Mads Mikkelsen, Forest Whitaker and Jimmy Smits (Bail Organa in the house!) round out the cast. 133 minutes PG-13.
A young boy (Asa Butterfield from Hugo), accidentally born on Mars to a pregnant American astronaut, travels to Earth for the very first time and runs off with a street smart girl (Britt Robertson from "Under the Dome") he met on ... I dunno, Snapchat? This teenage sci-fi romance was filmed right here in New Mexico. 121 minutes PG-13.
M. Night Shyamalan--on something of a roll after 2015's surprisingly good, stripped-down thriller The Visit--casts James McAvoy (X-Men: First Class) as a psycho killer with 24 distinct personalities. In order to escape his death dungeon, three young women must seek out and exploit the "nice" personalities inside of him, while avoiding the "nasty" ones. Sure, there's a twist to it all, but Shyamalan expertly delivers enough psychological gimmickry and nerve-jangling scares to give this claustrophobic little frightener a solid base before the big--and completely unexpected--reveal. 117 minutes PG-13.
A lonely, divorced German music teacher tries to reconnect with his politely estranged daughter, who is working as a high-dollar business consultant in Romania. Dad tries his usual technique of jokes and pranks, but they all fall on deaf ears. Then he has the brilliant (or is it insane?) idea of showing up dressed as his goofy alter ego, life coach "Toni Erdmann." It's a borderline ridiculous set-up, but writer-director Maren Ade (Everyone Else) navigates some tricky tonal territory here--from bittersweet family drama to goofy comedy to biting satire. It's slow-going at more than two and a half hours, but when it hits the right note, this art house one-of-a-kind is a stirring achievement. FULL REVIEW:German comedy-drama finds odd connection between ridiculous father and uptight daughter by Devin D. O’Leary (2/16/2017). 162 minutes R.
Denis Villeneuve (best known for such hard-hitting crime films as Prisoners and Sicario) directs this sci-fi mystery in which a humble linguist (Amy Adams) is recruited by the military to figure out what a bunch of strange alien devices are trying to tell us. This is thoughtful, smartly assembled speculation, laced with fear, tension and a major sense of discovery. 116 minutes PG-13.
Marvel finally unleashes the magic on screen with its first mystical superhero. Benedict Cumberbatch stars as an egotistical surgeon who loses the use of his hands in an accident and embarks on a journey of healing--only to wind up as the apprentice to a magical superbeing (Tilda Swinton, natch) in Nepal. The trippy visuals and unpredictable storyline prove these Marvel superhero movies still have plenty of originality in store for audiences. 115 minutes PG-13.
J.K. Rowling revisits the pre-Harry Potter world of Harry Potter with this 1920s-set prequel in which wizardly writer Newt Scamander (Eddie Redmayne) heads to New York City and accidentally loses a suitcase full of magical monsters. David Yates (who gave us Order of the Phoenix, Half-Blood Prince and Deathly Hallows) directs. Colin Farrell, Zoë Kravitz, Samantha Morton, Jon Voight and Johnny Depp costar. Expect four more of these before we're done. 133 minutes PG-13.
In this modern-day Western, a divorced dad (Chris Pine) and his ex-con brother (Ben Foster) become bank robbers in order to save their family's farm in West Texas. This sets them on a collision course with dogged, soon-to-retire Texas Ranger Jeff Bridges. The tropes are familiar, but the cast is loaded with charisma and chemistry, and the film moves with the speed of a dust storm. The entertaining screenplay comes from Taylor Sheridan, who wrote the equally taut, shot-in-New-Mexico crime drama Sicario. 102 minutes R.
Following up on the promise of Argo and The Town, Ben Affleck writes (from the Dennis Lehane novel), directs and stars in this Prohibition Era gangster saga. It's lavishly written, mounted and photographed, but it wallows too much and too long in low-level pulp--never quite achieving the weight of Affleck's previous films. 128 minutes R.
Dwayne Johnson and Auli'i Cravalho provide the voices for this Polynesian fantasy story which comes to us courtesy of the animators at Disney. The titular Moana is a headstrong young girl who uses her navigational skills to set sail for a fabled island with the help of a legendary (if somewhat past his prime) demigod named Maui. This charming, fun musical cartoon harkens back to the glory days of The Little Mermaid. FULL REVIEW:Disney sets sail in the South Seas with a mythical new toon by Devin D. O’Leary (12/1/2016). 113 minutes PG.
Two passengers on an interstellar ship carrying people to a distant planet for colonization find themselves unexpectedly awakened from suspended animation--90 years too early. Can they figure out what is causing the malfunction, and can they fix it in time? Also, is it possible they can fall in love with one another amid the crisis? Chris Pratt and Jennifer Lawrence star in this sci-fi mystery/romance that squanders a rich setting by more-or-less refusing to deal with the questionable moral twist at the center of it all. 116 minutes PG-13.
Mark Wahlberg reunites with writer-director pal Peter Berg (Deepwater Horizon, Lone Survivor) for this shamelessly patriotic retelling of Boston Police Commissioner Ed Davis' actions in the events leading up to the 2013 Boston Marathon bombing and the subsequent manhunt. It's an admirably workmanlike effort celebrating heroic Bostonians and effectively approximating the chaos of the situation. 133 minutes R.
The fifth film in the interminable Underworld series (sixth if you count the direct-to-video animated short "Underworld: Endless War") comes to theaters in all its blue-steel-colored, wet-look-leather-wearing glory. Kate Beckinsale is back as vampiric Death Dealer Selene, waging her eternal war against the evil Lycan clan and the ... equally evil Vampire clan? Honestly, not too sure about who the good guys are supposed to be are anymore. Not to worry: there are still plenty of vampires and werewolves fighting each other with machine guns. 91 minutes R.
Jonah Hill helped out on the story for this foul-mouthed comedy starring his pal James Franco. Franco plays an internet billionaire who's about to pop the question to his girlfriend over the holidays. Unfortunately, her dad (Bryan Cranston) takes an instant dislike to the crass, inappropriate man-boy, setting off a war between the menfolk. 111 minutes R.
A Cure for Wellness Fri-Wed 3:15, 6:45, 10:10; Thu call for showtimes A Dog's Purpose Fri-Wed 11:25am, 2:00, 4:40, 7:25, 10:05; Thu call for showtimes Collide Fri-Thu 11:35am, 2:15, 4:50, 7:35, 10:30 Fences Fri-Wed 11:50, 3:25; Thu call for showtimes Fifty Shades Darker Fri-Wed 12:20, 4:00, 7:15, 10:25; Thu call for showtimes Fist Fight Fri-Wed 11:40am, 2:15, 4:45, 7:25, 9:55; Thu call for showtimes Get Out Fri-Thu 11:30am, 2:10, 4:55, 7:40, 10:35 Hidden Figures Fri-Wed 11:45am, 3:15, 6:55, 10:00; Thu call for showtimes John Wick: Chapter 2 Fri-Wed 12:30, 4:25, 7:30, 10:35; Thu call for showtimes La La Land Fri-Wed 11:35am, 2:55, 6:20, 9:35; Thu call for showtimes Lion Fri-Wed 12:10 3:25, 7:10, 10:20; Thu call for showtimes Rings Fri-Wed 12:00, 7:05, 10:05; Thu call for showtimes Rock Dog Fri-Thu 11:40am, 2:05, 4:35, 7:00, 9:40 Split Fri-Wed 12:20, 3:40, 7:20, 10:20; Thu call for showtimes The Great Wall Fri-Wed 11:25am, 7:30; Thu call for showtimes The Great Wall 3D Fri-Wed 2:05, 4:45, 10:30; Thu call for showtimes The LEGO Batman Movie Fri-Wed 11:30am, 4:50, 7:35, 10:15; Thu call for showtimes The LEGO Batman Movie 3D Fri-Wed 12:15, 2:10, 3:20; Thu call for showtimes The Space Between Us Fri-Wed 6:50, 9:50; Thu call for showtimes
A Cure for Wellness Fri-Mon 5:30, 9:00; Tue-Thu call for showtimes A Dog's Purpose Fri-Mon 10:45am, 1:45, 4:00, 7:00; Tue-Thu call for showtimes Arrival Fri 4:00; Sun 1:00; Mon-Thu call for showtimes Collide Fri-Mon 11:00am, 1:35, 4:15, 7:05, ; Tue-Thu call for showtimes Fences Sat 1:00; Mon-Thu call for showtimes Fifty Shades Darker Fri-Mon 11:00am, 1:55, 4:50, 7:45, 10:40; Tue-Thu call for showtimes Fist Fight Fri-Mon 11:50am, 2:30, 5:15, 8:00, 10:35; Tue-Thu call for showtimes Get Out Fri 11:00am, 11:30, 1:45, 2:15, 4:30, 5:00, 7:15, 7:45, 10:00, 10:30; Tue-Thu call for showtimes Hacksaw Ridge Fri 10:00; Sun 7:00; Mon-Thu call for showtimes Hell or High Water Fri 1:00; Mon-Thu call for showtimes Hidden Figures Fri-Sat 12:45, 4:15, 7:25, 10:35; Sun 12:45, 3:55, 4:00, 7:10, 10:10; Mon 12:10, 3:20, 6:30, 9:40; Tue-Thu call for showtimes John Wick: Chapter 2 Fri-Mon 10:50am, 1:45, 4:45, 7:45, 10:45; Tue-Thu call for showtimes La La Land Fri-Sat 12:40, 3:55, 7:10, 10:00, 10:15; Sun-Mon 12:40, 3:55, 7:00, 7:10, 10:15; Tue-Thu call for showtimes Lion Sat 4:00; Mon-Thu call for showtimes Manchester by the Sea Fri 10:00; Sat 7:00; Mon-Thu call for showtimes Moonlight Fri-Sat 7:00; Sun 10:00 Mon-Thu call for showtimes Rock Dog Fri 11:20am, 1:50, 4:20, 6:50, 9:20; Tue-Thu call for showtimes Rogue One: A Star Wars Story Fri-Sat 10:15; Sun 10:00 Split Fri-Mon 11:10am, 2:05, 4:55, 7:50, 10:45; Tue-Thu call for showtimes The Great Wall Fri-Mon 11:15am, 2:00, 4:45, 7:30; Tue-Thu call for showtimes The Great Wall 3D Fri-Mon 10:15; Tue-Thu call for showtimes The Great Wall: An IMAX 3D Experience 10:45am, 1:30, 4:15, 7:00, 9:45; Tue-Thu call for showtimes The LEGO Batman Movie Fri-Mon 11:15am, 2:00, 4:45, 7:30, 10:05; Tue-Thu call for showtimes The LEGO Batman Movie 3D Fri-Mon 11:50am, 2:45; Tue-Thu call for showtimes