Occurs every Tuesday
$6 in advance. $8 day of
April 17th at 7:00pm until April 24th at 11:30pm
For the 9th and final cycle in The Night and Day Film Noir series curated by Brandon Ryan, Central Cinema is pleased to present 2 one night screening’s of Stanley Kubrick's "THE KILLING, and Quentin Tarantino's "RESERVOIR DOGS"
I now have 2 screenings a night! 7:00pm and 9:30pm
Advance purchase general admission tickets: $6.00
Day-of-show general admission: $8.00
Wednesday, April 17, 2013 at 7:00 and 9:30 pm: THE KILLING:
Wednesday, April 24th, 2013 at 7:00 and 9:30 pm: RESERVOIR DOGS:
Stanley Kubrick's account of an ambitious racetrack robbery is one of Hollywood's tautest, twistiest noirs. Aided by a radically time-shuffling narrative, razor-sharp dialogue from pulp novelist Jim Thompson, and a phenomenal cast of character actors, including Sterling Hayden (Dr. Strangelove), Coleen Gray (Red River), Timothy Carey (Paths of Glory), and Elisha Cook Jr. (The Maltese Falcon), The Killing is both a jaunty thriller and a cold-blooded punch to the gut. And with its precise tracking shots and gratifying sense of irony, it's Kubrick to the core.
Four Perfect Killers. One Perfect Crime. Critically acclaimed for its raw power and breathtaking ferocity, it's the brilliant American gangster movie classic from writer-director Quentin Tarantino. They were perfect strangers, assembled to pull off the perfect crime. Then their simple robbery explodes into bloody ambush, and the ruthless killers realize one of them is a police informer. But which one?
In this series, the focus will be to examine classic film noir movies spanning to the neo noir genre of modern day films. Film noir, a classic film style of the 1940s and 50s, is noted for its dark themes, stark camera angles and high-contrast lighting. Comprising many of Hollywood’s finest films, film noir tells realistic stories about crime, mystery, femme fatales and moral conflict. While modern day neo noir utilizes elements of classic film noir, but with updated themes, content, style, visual elements or media that were absent or unacceptable to the viewing public in the 40s and 50s.