Joan of Arc

Believing that God had chosen her, the young Joan leads the army of the King of France. When she is captured, the Church sends her for trial on charges of heresy. Refusing to accept the accusations, the graceful Joan of Arc will stay true to her mission.


Before beginning his feature-filmmaking career, Paulo Rocha worked as an assistant to both Jean Renoir and Manoel de Oliveira. Long-unscreened in the United States, his films are championed as cornerstones of Portugeuse cinema.


In 1981, it was still illegal to be gay in France. Today, same-sex marriage is recognized and has paved the way for legalizing the adoption of children by LGBTQ families. Proud tells the story of Charles, Victor and Diego, three generations of the same family

Pioneers of Queer Cinema

For Pride month: Restorations of three "way ahead of their times" classics: Madchen in Uniform, Michael, and Victor and Victoria

I Am Not Your Negro, Toni Morrison and Whose Streets?

Director Raoul Peck envisions the book James Baldwin never finished - a radical narration about race in America, using the writer’s original words. He draws upon James Baldwin’s notes on the lives and assassinations of Medgar Evers, Malcolm X, and Martin Luther King Jr to explore and bring a fresh and radical perspective to the current racial narrative in America.


Some consider Creem to be the greatest rock ‘n’ roll magazine ever published (with an iconic mascot designed by cartoonist, Robert Crumb). Started in Detroit in 1969 by Barry Kramer, the magazine aimed to be the anti-Rolling Stone. In this compelling film, Alice Cooper, Cameron Crowe, Michael Stipe talk about the magazine take-no-prisoners rock authenticity both in print and real life.

Toy Story 4 – Under the Stars in Bryan Park on July 17th

The gang is back. Woody, Buzz Lightyear and the rest of the gang embark on a road trip with Bonnie and a new toy named Forky. The adventurous journey turns into an unexpected reunion as Woody's slight detour leads him to his long-lost friend Bo Peep. Think


Alone in the world with no future, no dreams, and no way to move forward, four 13-year-olds dress themselves in scraps from a garbage dump, track down musical instruments, and decide to form a kick-ass band. CRITIC’S PICK! Wry humor, absurd dialogue and unflagging energy propel this dazzling, manic debut from Makoto Nagahisa…. he throws an entire box of tricks at the screen. Splitting it in two, fading to black and white, writing over it, and dunking an entire scene into a fishbowl, he fashions a fantasia of pranks so unexpected and colors so intense, they could make you hallucinate. – The New York Times

GORDON LIGHTFOOT: If You Could Read My Mind

As one of folk music’s most steady and enduring forces, Gordon Lightfoot continues to move generations of fans. His timeless songs were lauded by Bob Dylan and covered by everyone from Elvis to Johnny Cash to Barbra Streisand.

from Germany: BUNGALOW

A major work of the celebrated Berlin School, the debut of Ulrich Köhler is a mesmerizing portrait of a young German soldier named Paul who goes AWOL and returns to his childhood home in the countryside


One of the great masters of photography, Helmut Newton made a name for himself exploring the female form. Did he empower his subjects or treat them as sexual objects?

The 11th Green

An investigative reporter, a post World War II government conspiracy, and extraterrestrials -- what more could you ask for? “Wildly inventive . . . a work of meticulous historical reimagination. . ." - The New Yorker

O Brother, Where Art Thou? August 8th in Bryan Park

A trio of escaped prisoners embarks on the adventure of a lifetime as they set out to pursue their freedom and discover buried treasure in the rural South in the 1930s. Endlessly surprising and as giddily and defiantly unclassifiable as all other Coen Brothers films, O Brother, Where Art Thou? is, among many other things, a celebration of American music.


The vinyl record renaissance over the past decade has brought new fans to a classic format and transformed our idea of a record collector: younger, both male and female, multicultural.

Spider-Man: Into the Spider-Verse – Sept 18 in Bryan Park

Bitten by a radioactive spider in the subway, Brooklyn teenager Miles Morales suddenly develops mysterious powers that transform him into the one and only Spider-Man. When he meets Peter Parker, he soon realizes that there are many others who share his special, high-flying talents. Think of this film as a love-letter to a world made better by mask-wearers.  Join us

The Girl With a Bracelet

Do you like mysteries? We're screening two this month: one from France and one from Italy. Lise is 18 years old, under house arrest and wearing an ankle bracelet. She is accused of murdering her best friend. As her trial starts, her parents stand right by her side. But once her secret life is revealed

from Hungary: DAMNATION

A loner tries to win back his estranged lover, a lounge singer in a bar named Titanik, in Hungarian filmmaker Bela Tarr’s otherworldly film noir. Some of you may have seen Tarr's classic, 7-hour film Satantango when it was screened at the IU Cinema in 2019. Relax, Damnation is a mere 1 hour, 56 minutes. Originally filmed in 1988, Damnation has recently been released in the States in a new 4K restoration by the Hungarian National Film Institute


Márta Vizy (Natasa Stork) is a 39-year-old Hungarian neurosurgeon. After 20 years in the United States, she returns to Budapest for a romantic rendezvous at the Liberty Bridge with János (Viktor Bodó), a fellow doctor she met at a conference in New Jersey. Márta waits in vain, while the love of her life is nowhere to be seen. When she finally tracks him down, the bewildered man claims the two have never met.


Mary Lou Williams was ahead of her time, a genius. Her musical career began in the 1920s; in an era when jazz was the nation’s popular music, she was one of its greatest innovators. As both a pianist and composer, she was a wellspring of daring and creativity who helped shape the sound of 20th century America.

Black Lives, Black Voices: OUR RIGHT TO GAZE

In this collection of six shorts, filmmakers gaze at themselves and their world, attempting to make sense of what they see reflected back. From gripping drama to heart-warming comedy, Our Right to Gaze: Black Film Identities features timely stories from Black artists that take us outside of the ordinary.

Black Lives, Black Voices: THE INHERITANCE

After nearly a decade exploring different facets of the African diaspora — and his own place within it — Ephraim Asili makes his feature-length debut with The Inheritance, an astonishing ensemble work set almost entirely within a West Philadelphia house where a community of young, Black artists and activists form a collective.

Black Lives, Black Voices: TEST PATTERN

Part psychological thriller, part realist drama, this exhilarating debut feature from Shatara Michelle Ford, Test Pattern offers a Black woman's perspective on institutional racism and misogyny, inequitable healthcare, and issues of sex and consent.


Shot over a period of four years, Un Film Dramatique follows the creative intuitions of 20 budding Parisian artists at Dora Maar Middle School in Saint-Denis as they experiment with cameras on their own terms, theoretically reflect on the medium, and debate issues of ethnicity, discrimination, and representations of power and identity.


Winner of the Lion of the Future Award for best Debut Feature at the Venice Film Festival, You Will Die at Twenty is a visually sumptuous “coming-of-death” fable. During her son’s naming ceremony, a Sheikh predicts that Sakina’s child will die at the age of 20.