In Balanchine’s Classroom

Now Playing in our Virtual Theater.
Filled with never before seen archival footage of Balanchine at work during rehearsals, classes, and in preparation for his most seminal works, along with interviews with many of his adored and adoring dancers--IU Ballet's Kyra Nichols, who worked with Balanchine, will introduce the film on Sept 24th and share her remembrances afterwards.

DAYS

Now Playing in our Virtual Theater. The great Taiwanese filmmaker Tsai Ming-liang has been directing exquisite examinations of alienation, isolation, and the fleeting beauty of human connection. You can watch DAYS right here, right now, in our virtual theater

Little Girl (PrideFest)

October 15, 16, 22, 23 at 6:30 pm at the IU Fine Arts Theater
Little Girl is the true story of 7-year-old Sasha, who loves ballet, dolls and dresses and has always known that she is a girl, despite the fact that she was born male.

POSSESSION

October 15, 16, 22, and 23 at 7:15 at the IU Radio & TV Theater. A woman starts acting strangely after asking her husband, a professional spy, for a divorce. His initial suspicions of a secret lover soon give way to something much more sinister.

The Velvet Underground

October 15, 16, 22 and 23 at 8:30 at the IU Fine Arts Theater. Todd Haynes’s documentary about the seminal band The Velvet Underground mirrors its members’ experimentation and formal innovation. The film is as much about New York of the ’60s and ’70s as it is about the rise and fall of the group that has been called as influential as the Beatles

WIFE OF A SPY

October 29, 30, Nov 5 and 6 at 7:15 at the IU Radio & TV Theater
The year is 1940 in Kobe, on the eve of the outbreak of World War II. Local merchant and amateur filmmaker Yusaku (Issey Takahashi, Kill Bill) senses that things are headed in an unsettling direction. Following a trip to Manchuria, he becomes determined to bring to light the things he witnessed there, and secretly filmed.

UNDINE

October 29, 30, Nov 5 and 6 at 6:30 at the IU Fine Arts Theater At first blush, the new film from Christian Petzold might seem a departure for the German director, especially to those only acquainted with him from his recent triumvirate of masterful films about the romantic and identity crises of refugees at different points in German history: