Film Screening

Silence Is Golden Film Series: The Last Laugh

Want to escape for awhile from the world of cell phones, tablets, and 3D films? Join us at Maze as we head back to the days before the "talkies" and explore the good, the bad, and the ugly of silent films! This month's film is The Last Laugh (1924, 90 mins). Emil Jannings is demoted from his position as a doorman of a posh German hotel when he is thought to be too old and infirm to represent the elegant hotel's "brand."

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Winter Break Film Fest: Planes

Warm up over Winter Break with this hot new release! Rated PG, 91 minutes.

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"Despicable Me 2" Movie Screening

No idea what to do this early dismissal day? Despicable! Come watch Gru on the big screen! Rated PG, 98 minutes.

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Broadway to Hollywood: "The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie"

Maggie Smith won an Oscar playing a self-deluded teacher in a 1930s British girls' school in this 1969 film directed by Ronald Neame.

From the dawn of sound, motion pictures audiences have enjoyed movie versions of dramatic works by significant playwrights. Join local
reviewer and film historian Doug Deuchler for a series featuring seven classic movies that made the transition from stage to screen.

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Broadway to Hollywood: "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof"

A Tennessee Williams drama focusing on marital problems between beautiful, unfulfilled Elizabeth Taylor and heavy drinker Paul Newman. Richard Brooks directed this 1958 film.

From the dawn of sound, motion pictures audiences have enjoyed movie versions of dramatic works by significant playwrights. Join local reviewer and film historian Doug Deuchler for a series featuring seven classic movies that made the transition from stage to screen.

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Broadway to Hollywood: "I Never Sang for my Father"

Widowed professor Gene Hackman reaches out to his bitter, controlling father, Melvyn Douglass in this 1970 films directed by Gilbert Cates.

From the dawn of sound, motion pictures audiences have enjoyed movie versions of dramatic works by significant playwrights. Join local
reviewer and film historian Doug Deuchler for a series featuring seven classic movies that made the transition from stage to screen.

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Broadway to Hollywood: "Gaslight"

A Victorian newlywed (Ingrid Bergman) is unaware that her husband is a crazed murderer in this 1944 film directed by George Cukor.

From the dawn of sound, motion pictures audiences have enjoyed movie versions of dramatic works by significant playwrights. Join local reviewer and film historian Doug Deuchler for a series featuring seven classic movies that made the transition from stage to screen.

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Summer Film Fest: The Little Mermaid

Looking for a way to beat the heat? Join us for the Summer Film Fest! Rated G, 83 minutes.

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Silence is Golden Film Series: Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde

Want to escape for awhile from the world of cell phones, tablets, and 3D films? Join us at Maze as we head back to the days before the "talkies". This month's film is Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1920) starring John Barrymore.

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Hollywood Goes to War: "Cry Havoc"

President Franklin D. Roosevelt promoted film as a key war industry which showcased heroism, selflessness and the need for co-operation. Watch the conflicts among a motley crew of Army nurses who are stationed in Bataan at the time of the Japanese invasion in this 1943 film. Oak Park film historian Doug Deuchler leads discussion.

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