Monthly Screenings

 Festive premieres • Movie stars • Major audience interest

Theatrical Release

The Braves

Dir.: Anaïs Volpé
| 99 minutes

Margot and Alma are two best friends with a tremendous zest for life. They are ready to conquer the stage and the world, until reality gets in the way. Their strong friendship can seemingly get them through anything – the show must go on.

The Courier

Dir.: Dominic Cooke
| 112 minutes

A British businessman is recruited to one of the greatest international conflicts in history. At the behest of MI-6 and a CIA operative, he forms a covert, dangerous, partnership with a Soviet officer in an effort to provide crucial intelligence needed to prevent a nuclear confrontation and defuse the Cuban Missile Crisis.

The Father

Dir.: Florian Zeller
| 97 minutes

As he ages, Anthony (Anthony Hopkins) refuses all assistance from his daughter Anne (Olivia Colman). While he tries to make sense of his changing circumstances, he begins to doubt his loved ones, his own mind and even the fabric of his reality.

I’m Your Man

Dir.: Maria Schrader
| 102 minutes

In order to obtain research funds for her work, Alma is persuaded to participate in an extraordinary study. For three weeks, she has to live with Tom – a humanoid robot tailored to her character and needs, whose artificial intelligence is designed to be her perfect life partner. A comic-tragic cinematic tale.

The Lost Leonardo

Dir.: Andreas Koefoed
| 95 minutes

THE LOST LEONARDO recounts the battle over the fate of the Salvator Mundi, an ancient painting of Christ. After its unexpected reappearance in 2004, the artwork became considered a long-lost Leonardo da Vinci masterpiece and has been embroiled in personal, economic, legal, and geopolitical disputes, all before disappearing once again.


Dir.: Quentin Dupieux
| 77 minutes

The new film by French director Quentin Dupieux (RUBBER, DEERSKIN) is an unusual comedy about two men who meet a giant fly, and that is not the last surprise in store for them – and us. The film is one of the best works screened in the most recent Venice Film Festival and stars Adele Exarchopoulos, who has become a steady guest at film festivals in the past decade and excels in her role, as usual.

Mothering Sunday

Dir.: Eva Husson
| 110 minutes

On a warm spring day in 1924, house maid Jane Fairchild finds herself alone on Mother’s Day. She has the rare chance to spend some quality time with her secret lover, Paul, the boy from the manor house nearby, who is engaged to be married to another woman.

The Nest

Dir.: Sean Durkin
| 107 minutes

Rory (Jude Law), an ambitious entrepreneur and former commodities broker, persuades his American wife, Allison (Carrie Coon), and their children, to leave the comforts of suburban America and return to his native England during the 1980s. Sensing an opportunity, Rory rejoins his former firm and leases a centuries-old country manor, with grounds for Allison’s horses and plans to build a stable. Soon, the promise of a lucrative new beginning starts to unravel, and the couple is forced to face the unwelcome truths lying beneath the surface of their marriage.

OSS 117: From Africa with Love

Dir.: Nicolas Bedos
| 116 minutes

Secret Agent OSS 117 is back! The year is 1981, and he has a new mission – more sensitive, more dangerous, and hotter than ever. This time, he is sent to Africa to track down the young and promising Agent OSS 1001, who disappeared on the Black Continent. The great Jean Dujardin returns to the role of the French spy in a new episode of the successful spy parody series.

Rifkin’s Festival

Dir.: Woody Allen
| 91 minutes

An American couple attend the San Sebastian Film Festival. They get caught in the magic of the Festival, Spain’s beauty and charm, and the fantasy of the movies. She has an affair with a brilliant French movie director, while he falls in love with a beautiful Spanish woman.

Theatrical Release

The Royal Game

Dir.: Philipp Stölzl
| 90 minutes

1938. While Nazi troops march into Vienna, Josef Bartok hastily tries to escape to the USA but is arrested by the Gestapo. Thrown into solitary confinement, Bartok is psychologically tormented for months. However, when he steals an old book about chess it sets him on a course to overcome his mental suffering.

Summer of Soul (...Or, When the Revolution Could Not Be Televised)

Dir.: Ahmir "Questlove" Thompson
| 117 minutes

Over the course of six weeks in the summer of 1969, just one hundred miles south of Woodstock, the Harlem Cultural Festival was filmed in Mount Morris Park. The footage was never seen and largely forgotten – up until now. Winner of the Grand Jury Prize at the Sundance Film Festival.


Dir.: Harry Macqueen
| 94 minutes

After twenty years together, Sam and Tuskar rent a caravan and travel across England to quaint, pastoral villages. The trip, during which they meet beloved people and visit special places from their shared past, passes pleasantly. A black cloud is following them but they choose to ignore it, defiantly. A moving drama starring Stanley Tucci and Colin Firth. 


Dir.: Janicza Bravo
| 90 minutes

Zola is a waitress from Detroit and part-time stripper. While working at the restaurant, she meets Stephanie, another stripper, who invites her for a weekend of dancing and partying that will earn her some easy cash. But what seems at first to be an exciting trip, quickly turns into a particularly crazy odyssey, thanks to the new girlfriend and her idiot boyfriend, a stressful pimp, and a few local gangsters.