Summer Classic Film Series: One of the all-time great action movies also features an all-star international cast. Steve McQueen is unforgettable as the "Cooler King" in the drama about an Allied prisoner escape from a Nazi POW camp. Read a full review of The Great Escape.
One of the most beloved movies of the Eighties (helmed by the future director of Forrest Gump), Back to the Future entertainingly deals with the child's eternal question: If my parents had never met, where would that leave me?
Newly Restored: Two troubled teens in 1970s France won't let the world keep them apart. Each screening will be followed by a video Q&A featuring Olivier Assayas and Richard Linklater previously recorded in March.
25th Anniversary. Linklater's period ensemble piece about a group of teenagers on the last day of high school in 1976 also functions as a timeless social study of high school's character types and the system's abuses of power. Read a full review of Dazed and Confused.
Flashback Cinema. What’s four decades old and keeps on ticking? Or should that be sliding? The answer is Grease, the multigenerational phenomenon and one of the most widely seen movie musicals on the planet.
A bounty hunter and an embezzling accountant who's jumped bail make for entertainingly mismatched traveling companions as they try to hightail it from New York to L.A. while also avoiding the Vegas mob and the FBI, which are in hot pursuit.
Signature Program. A true cinema classic, Taxi Driver combines the talents of Scorsese, De Niro, screenwriter Paul Schrader, composer Bernard Herrmann, and others to create an eternally haunting and disturbing descent into modern anomie.
Summer Classic Film Series. The big screen is the place to see this widescreen epic about British soldiers, interned in a Japanese prison camp, who build the titular bridge as a morale-boosting exercise. A winner of seven Oscars, including Best Picture.
Ingmar Bergman: The Darkness. A knight, on his way home from the Crusades, questions the existence of God and why He has allowed the Black Plague to ravage his country. He plays chess with Death in what is now a classic trope of cinema. This is the film that put Bergman on the international map.