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April 2020

The Wild Goose Lake – Now Playing

April 10 - April 30

A gangster on the run — and seeking redemption — meets a woman who’ll risk everything to gain her own freedom, in this noir crime thriller set in the nooks and crannies of densely populated Wuhan in Central China.

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Slay The Dragon – Now Playing

April 10 - April 30

Every ten years, new county lines are drawn across the USA that determine the fate of the country for the next decade. The rousing Slay the Dragon convincingly makes the argument that this practice has been used for partisan, and possibly illegal, gains since nearly its inception. “The most important political film of the year, and it may prove to be one of the key political films of the decade.” – Owen Gleiberman, Variety

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Corpus Christi – Now Playing

April 11 - April 18

Academy Award Nominee: Best International Feature Film. Daniel aspires to join the clergy – but his criminal record means no seminary will accept him. When Daniel arrives in town, one quick lie allows him to be mistaken for the town’s new priest and he sets about leading his newfound flock.

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The Woman Who Loves Giraffes – Now Playing

April 11 - April 18

In 1956, four years before Jane Goodall ventured into the world of chimpanzees and seven years before Dian Fossey left to work with mountain gorillas, 23-year-old biologist Anne Innis Dagg made an unprecedented solo journey to South Africa to study giraffes

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Once Were Brothers: Robbie Robertson and The Band – Held Over!

April 12 - April 18

Anyone who was a fan of The Band or has an interest in Americana will want to see Once Were Brothers. The story of Bob Dylan’s one time legendary backup band is a colorful, cautionary tale. Simply called The Band, they would become one of the most influential ensembles in music history.

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The Whistlers – Held Over!

April 12 - April 18

In a delightful twist, acclaimed Romanian director Corneliu Porumboiu, whose inventive comedies such as Police, Adjective and The Treasure have brought deadpan charm and political perceptiveness to his country’s cinematic renaissance, has made his first all-out genre film—a clever, swift, and elegant neo-noir with a wonderfully off-kilter central conceit. “If the Coen Brothers were Romanian, they might have made The Whistlers.” –The New York Times

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