Wonder Woman

Show Times:

(All shows 2D)
Fri 6/23, 4:15pm, 7:00pm & 9:30pm
Sat 6/24, 1:15pm, 4:00pm, 7:00pm & 9:30pm
Sun 6/25 thru Thu 6/29, 5:00pm & 7:45pm

Action, Adventure, Fantasy
Rated: PG-13
Running Time: 141 minutes

Wonder Woman opened to ecstatic reviews and huge grosses. Finally, a superhero movie women can love, that has attracted male audiences as well. Featuring Gal Gadot in the title role, and favorites Robin Wright, currently the new POTUS in House of Cards, and David Thewlis, the smirking, tooth picking villain of this season’s Fargo. We’re late getting it, but if you’ve seen it already, see it again, and if you haven’t, you’re in for a treat. One week only.—Peter Biskind

Wonder Woman “cleverly combines genre elements into something reasonably fresh, touching and fun.”—A.O. Scott, New York Times

“The film’s action is explosive and engaging.”—Kelly Lawler, USA Today

“Wonder Woman is smart, slick, and satisfying in all of the ways superhero films ought to be.”—Chris Nashawaty, Entertainment Weekly

“Wonder Woman has raised the bar. Now let’s see if the boys can clear it.”—Ann Hornaday, Washington Post


Show Times:

Sunday 7/9 at 12:00pm

93 minutes
Rated: NR
Running Time: Documentary

Almost everyone confesses to the guilty pleasure of reading the obits first, before the baseball scores, the weather, Trump’s latest tweets, and so on. But you wouldn’t think the writers who write them would be the stuff of a riveting documentary. You’d be wrong. Obit, a day in the life of The New York Times necrologists, is just that. Don’t miss it.—Peter Biskind

Obit is “observant, graceful and nonchalantly witty. [It] shapes the tension and tedium of the writing process itself into engaging narrative drama”—Gene Seymour, New York Times

“Writing an evocative, compact, accurate obituary is an art, and Vanessa Gould’s joyous documentary Obit takes us on a tour of the joint where some of the best are written…”—Stephanie Zacharek, TIME Magazine

“It is fascinating to watch the writers in Obit strive to do right by their subjects, warts and all.”—Jane Horwitz, Washington Post