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The Bookshop

PG01 hours 53 minutes
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England, 1959. Florence Green (Emily Mortimer), a free-spirited widow, puts grief behind her and risks everything to open a bookshop in an historic house -- the first such shop in the sleepy seaside town of Hardborough, England. While bringing about a surprising cultural awakening through works like Nabokov’s Lolita, she earns the polite but ruthless opposition of a local imperious aristocrat (Patricia Clarkson) and the support and affection of a reclusive book loving widower (Bill Nighy,The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel). As Florence's obstacles amass and bear suspicious signs of a local power struggle, she is forced to ask: is there a place for a bookshop in a town that may not want one? Based on Penelope Fitzgerald's acclaimed novel, The Bookshop is an elegant yet incisive rendering of personal resolve, tested in the battle for the soul of a community.

Those who love books, and picturesque English villages will love this. Who can resist a movie that reminds us that No one ever feels alone in a bookshop.
Moira MacdonaldThe Seattle Times

BlacKkKlansman

R02 hours 15 minutes
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From visionary filmmaker Spike Lee comes the incredible true story of an American hero. It's the early 1970s, and Ron Stallworth (John David Washington) is the first African-American detective to serve in the Colorado Springs Police Department. Determined to make a name for himself, Stallworth bravely sets out on a dangerous mission: infiltrate and expose the Ku Klux Klan. The young detective soon recruits a more seasoned colleague, Flip Zimmerman (Adam Driver), into the undercover investigation of a lifetime. Together, they team up to take down the extremist hate group as the organization aims to sanitize its violent rhetoric to appeal to the mainstream.

Alternately comic, tragic, ridiculous, dead serious…it’s also one of Lee’s more entertaining and vibrantly constructed works.
Bilge EbiriThe Village Voice

The Wife

R01 hours 40 minutes
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Glenn Close plays Joan Castleman, the long-suffering wife of celebrated writer Joe Castleman (Jonathan Pryce), who has just won the Nobel Prize for Literature. Joe has always enjoyed his life as a celebrity; Joan has poured her intellect, charm, grace and diplomacy into her supportive role as a great man's wife. As the Nobel ceremony draws near, Joan begins to re-examine her role in life, her frustrations, her own talents and her considerable sacrifices, and that all explodes into one dazzling performance by Close. While she has been up for an Oscar eight times, Close has never won. Richard Lawson of Vanity Fair says, Full of fury in The Wife, she might have the competitive edge this year. Whatever happens, it will be a thrill to watch.

Close plays this ignored, pushed-aside woman like a gathering storm, drawing us into the mind and heart of a heroine who’s not going to take it anymore.
Peter TraversRolling Stone

Coming Soon

The Children Act

R01 hours 45 minutes
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Adapted by Ian McEwan from his 2014 novel of the same name, this legal drama stars Emma Thompson as Fiona Maye, an eminent High Court judge in London presiding with wisdom and compassion over ethically complex cases of family law. But she has paid a heavy personal price for her workload, and her marriage to American professor Jack (Stanley Tucci) is at a breaking point. In this moment of personal crisis, Fiona is asked to rule on the case of Adam (Fionn Whitehead), a brilliant boy who is refusing the blood transfusion that will save his life. Adam is three months from his 18th birthday and still legally a child. Should Fiona force him to live? Fiona leaves her courtroom to visit Adam in the hospital and their encounter forges an unexpected connection, leading them both to challenge their beliefs, evaluate their choices, and grapple with the ultimate question of what constitutes right and wrong.

There is great wit and style in the movie, and Emma Thompson’s performance is elegant and vulnerable.
Peter BradshawThe Guardian

The Wife

R01 hours 40 minutes
7:00PM
7:00PM
2:00PM
7:00PM
7:00PM
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Glenn Close plays Joan Castleman, the long-suffering wife of celebrated writer Joe Castleman (Jonathan Pryce), who has just won the Nobel Prize for Literature. Joe has always enjoyed his life as a celebrity; Joan has poured her intellect, charm, grace and diplomacy into her supportive role as a great man's wife. As the Nobel ceremony draws near, Joan begins to re-examine her role in life, her frustrations, her own talents and her considerable sacrifices, and that all explodes into one dazzling performance by Close. While she has been up for an Oscar eight times, Close has never won. Richard Lawson of Vanity Fair says, Full of fury in The Wife, she might have the competitive edge this year. Whatever happens, it will be a thrill to watch.

“The Wife” offers viewers a chance to observe one of the finest – and most criminally underpraised – actresses of her generation working at the very top of her shrewd, subtle, superbly self-controlled game.
Ann Hornaday

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