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Movie times are good from Friday, May 11 through Thursday, May 17 except where noted.

Film times & brief film reviews 

Movie times are good from Friday, May 11 through Thursday, May 17 except where noted.

Our rating system uses zero to four stars. If a movie has no rating, it has not been reviewed by Laura Boyes (LB), Godfrey Cheshire (GC), David Fellerath (DF), Kathy Justice (KJ), Neil Morris (NM) or Zack Smith (ZS).

Opening This Week

click to enlarge 28 Weeks Later
  • 28 Weeks Later
28 WEEKS LATER—A zombie movie for the art house rather than the grindhouse, the Juan Carlos Fresnadillo-directed follow-up to Danny Boyle's arty shocker 28 Days Later returns us to post-apocalyptic Britain and another outbreak of the plague that turns the living into ravenous undead. Like many sequels, it follows the original formula faithfully, but with slightly diminished returns. Empty London is still spooky, but the horror chops are too obviously concocted in the editing room. Robert Carlyle stars. Rated R. —GC

AFTER THE WEDDING—Partly steeped in the precepts of Dogme filmmaking, Danish director Susanne Bier fashions an exquisite emotional sledgehammer replete with such family melodrama as misidentified paternity, terminal illness and marital infidelity. The film's lack of mystery conjures an air of redundancy by the tail end of its two-hour running time. However, its raw hyper-realism manifests into something tangible and powerful thanks to a first-rate cast and, moreover, Bier's impressive panoply of handheld camerawork and visual intimacy. See Film Spotlight on page 58. Rated R. —NM

THE EX—Tom (Zach Braff) is fired and he and his pregnant wife Sofia (Amanda Peet) decide to decamp from NYC to her Ohio hometown and start anew. Of course, he must work for Chip (Jason Bateman), his wife's old flame. Bateman cunningly plays a veritable monster of passive aggressiveness, churning the audience's collective stomach with his smarmy wiles. There's a surfeit of painful, pointless slapstick, and Charles Grodin is on hand as Dad, his strained smiles a reminder of the previous generation's comedy of humiliation. Peet is amazingly slender and peppy for a new mom, her infant so docile she manages both to fix her hair AND read the New York Times. Braff is appealing, and there are a couple of nice cameos by SNL's Amy Poehler as a wigged-out ad exec and Amy Adams as a competitive baby yoga mom. But even at a scant 78 minutes, this agonizingly unoriginal sitcom seems endless. Rated PG-13. —LB

GEORGIA RULEOne of the great national myths is the restorative power of the small town. Once again, a car pulls up to the curb of a weathered clapboard house with a tidy garden, and a feisty grandma (Jane Fonda) appears, ready to heal the prodigal. Why Fonda and her daughter (Felicity Huffman) tussle is back-burnered—the better to focus on granddaughter Lindsay Lohan's more lurid trauma. Still, they all act the bejeezus out of their underwritten parts: Steely Fonda looks great and has managed to score the only bias-cut chenille bathrobe in Idaho, while Huffman plays a drunk, always good for an Academy nomination. But Lohan steals the show with her instinctive insights into the demons of a slutty, underaged party girl. Directed by Garry Marshall (and no, I didn't like his Pretty Woman, either) with an eye for the falsely picturesque and scant knowledge of the demons that divide mothers and daughters. Rated PG-13. —LB

METRO—An ensemble cast populates a soap opera slice of Mumbai. A call center is peopled with the strivers, lovers and losers portrayed in such tangled tales worldwide. Shilpa Shetty, she of the Richard Gere smooch, stars as a desperate housewife. Also starring The Namesake's Irfaan Khan. —LB

THE PAGE TURNERIf Claude Chabrol is France's master of Hitchcock-influenced bourgeois malevolence, Denis Dercourt's tale of revenge and classical music might be described as Chabrol Lite. Embittered by losing a youthful piano competition, the film's eponymous heroine is a pretty, poker-faced young woman who goes to work as a page turner for a high-strung concert pianist. Though astute and delicately acted, the quiet suspense tale is almost too placid and refined for its own good. Not rated. —GC

AN UNREASONABLE MAN—Though nominally a portrait of consumer activist/presidential candidate Ralph Nader, this brilliantly unsettling documentary is actually something far more commanding: an inquiry into the current state of American democracy itself. Starting out by allowing Nader bashers on the left to scream at his effect on our recent electoral fortunes, filmmakers Steve Skrovan and Henriette Mantel then survey Nader's complex, fascinating career, from his early challenging of corporate America up through his campaign to prove that the Democrats and Republicans are two faces of the same beast. Nader emerges as principled, articulate, stubborn and obsessed—but perhaps also visionary in his analysis of our political woes. The most challenging and valuable doc since An Inconvenient Truth. Not rated. —GC

Current Releases

ARE WE DONE YET?—To ask the question is to know the answer. A remake of Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House, with Ice Cube in the Cary Grant role. Rated PG-13.

AVENUE MONTAIGNE—Set amidst the titular Parisian thoroughfare, a plucky, provincial waif-with-a-dream named Jessica (Cécile De France) lands a job waitressing at a chic café across the street from an art gallery, a concert hall and a theater. There is an Altmanesque air to the breezy, overlapping storylines that comprise this serendipitous synthesis where bons vivants and the bourgeoisie freely interact. Art imitates life, and here that includes the lesson that even accomplished artists are beset by the same travails as the life they reveal. Rated PG-13. —NM

BLACK BOOK—Paul Verhoeven ends a six-year hiatus with a return to his Dutch filmmaking roots in this entertaining yet erratic melodrama. A Jewish cabaret singer (Carice van Houten) narrowly escapes when Nazis slaughter her family, then changes her name, goes blond and joins the resistance. She infiltrates the local Gestapo by bedding and gradually falling for a SD chief (Sebastian Koch). Replete with the filmmaker's penchant for overstuffed melodrama, violence and female sexual objectification, one is tempted to label this the Showgirls of World War II Dutch resistance films. Actually, it is a thematic and stylistic companion to Verhoeven's Soldier of Orange and explores how war, and indeed life, is as much a conflict of individuals as ideologies. Rated R. —NM

BLADES OF GLORY—Will Ferrell channels the same dim-witted, bloated buffoon he's played in most recent films as Chazz Michael Michaels, a sex-obsessed, leather-clad figure skater. Joining Ferrell is Jon Heder (Napoleon Dynamite), who plays the Dorothy Hamill-haired rival, Jimmy MacElroy. Making fun of Olympic sports may be just fine, and a bevy of figure skating icons are on board but sometimes the film breaches the line of campy fun by exploiting gay stereotypes for an already sexually-anxious teenage set to laugh at and mock. Rated PG-13. —KJ

THE CONDEMNED—Call it Survivor on steroids, or call it And Then There Were None, or The Running Man, or Kinji Fukasaku's Battle Royale. Regardless, the given name aptly labels the true victims of this glorified smut film: its audience. The production quality is shoddy, the acting is woeful and the insipid script trades heavily on sadism, misogyny and racism—no surprise that the last two standing are Anglo men. Rated R. —NM

DISTURBIA—This Rear Window for the YouTube generation has a sound set-up. A troubled teen, Kale (Shia LaBeouf), sentenced to three months house arrest for slugging his teacher, whiles away his time spying on neighbors using binoculars, camcorders and sundry tech gadgets, including leering at a comely girl-next-door (Sarah Roemer). His pastime reaps benefits once Kale becomes convinced that a neighbor (David Morse) is a serial killer. Problems emerge in the final act when the breezy yet taut narrative is cast aside for formulaic chills and thrills that never tie into its earlier themes of voyeurism, modern surveillance and suburban malaise. Rated PG-13. —NM

FRACTURE—Ryan Gosling and Anthony Hopkins don't disgrace themselves in this Agatha Christie-esque mystery about a murderous engineer (Hopkins) who confesses to killing his wife and proceeds to manipulate the case to his advantage. Some clever dialogue and a decent twist at the end can't overcome the flat characters and padded-out plot. Rated R.—ZS

THE HOAX—Depicting author/con man Clifford Irving's nearly successful 1971 campaign to have McGraw-Hill publish a bogus autobiography of Howard Hughes, this flashy but deeply unsatisfying drama's problems mainly stem from the producers' decision to a hire a hot young screenwriter, William Wheeler, who invents countless episodes and thereby trashes the film's capacity for incisive truth-telling. A modicum of compensation comes in director Lasse Halstrom's deft handling of a fine cast led by Richard Gere and Alfred Molina. Rated R. —GC

HOT FUZZ—Pop-culture references litter the screen in this British satire, from buddy-cop films to Agatha Christie to horror flicks like The Omen and The Wicker Man, but it's hard to parody material that is already beyond parodying: When screenwriter Edgar Wright fashions an extended finale that references Point Break and Bad Boys II, it is difficult to divine where the setup ends and the punchline begins. Rated R. —NM

IN THE LAND OF WOMEN—Jon Kasdan's feature debut begins with a break-up. Nursing a broken heart, Carter (The O.C.'s Adam Brody) decides to hide out in Michigan and nurse his aged Gran. He listens, and so becomes entangled with the family across the street, led by Meg Ryan (so plastic surgery-ed she looks like she's in a witness protection program), who plays mom Sarah, struggling with a breast cancer diagnosis. There are so many artificial flowers in Sarah's front yard it looks like her landscaper is from Munchkinland. Brody is adorable, but the meandering, autobiographical, coming of age plot loses focus. You cry, and life goes on. Blah, blah. Rated PG-13. —LB

THE INVISIBLE—A teenager is killed and returns as a ghost looking for revenge. It sounds Danish, but it's a remake of a 2002 Swedish thriller. Rated PG-13.

KICKIN IT OLD SKOOL—It's been two decades since the heyday of Boogaloo Shrimp and "Freakazoid." That means it's time for it to be enshrined with a cheap movie with a cut-rate cast. David Hasselhoff and Emmanuel Lewis make cameos. Rated PG-13.

THE LAST MIMZY—A trippy meld of Tibetan Buddhism, nanotechnology and Alice in Wonderland, The Last Mimzy takes some unexpected turns (at least for those unfamiliar with the 1943 source work by Lewis Padgett), has a welcome message of environmental activism and thankfully eschews potty humor, condescension and kid-lit clichés. Rated PG. —LB

LUCKY YOU—Curtis Hanson (director of L.A. Confidential, Wonder Boys and 8 Mile) has the knack for imprinting the spirit and personality of a city on celluloid. But in this pseudo-romantic comedy about love, luck and tete-a-tete Texas Hold 'Em playoffs, the city of Las Vegas turns into a more enticing character than any of Hanson's big-name cast. Paced to a Springsteen and Dylan soundtrack, the film centers on bad boy Huck Cheever and his tumultuous relationship with deadbeat dad L.C. (Robert Duvall), with the kid and the hustler squaring off repeatedly over the Bellagio's poker tables, with Duvall's piercing eyes adding much-needed sparks to the folds, raises and bluffs. Sitting on the romantic side of the shuffle is Drew Barrymore as the golden-hearted lounge singer who spits out overwrought homilies as Huck cheats his way to success. Ultimately, the plot folds under the lovers' painful banter and the film's wan depiction of Vegas loneliness. Rated PG-13. —KJ

MEET THE ROBINSONS—Vacillating between unbearably saccharine and insufferably frantic, the latest dud from Disney Feature Animation is a bit of CG-sigh. Lewis, a precocious 12-year-old orphan/inventor looking for his birth mother, meets young stranger Wilbur Robinson, who whisks Lewis into the future in a time machine to track down the dastardly Bowler Hat Guy, a Snidely Whiplash clone and the film's lone highlight. Rated G. —NM

MISS POTTER—Renée Zellweger stars as Peter Rabbit creator Beatrix Potter in this catnip for the American Girls demographic. Beatrix is a drab spinster who meets a kindred spirit in publisher Norman Warne (Ewan McGregor). Full of twinkly charm, he enthuses about her "bunny book to conjure with" and sets about making her the best selling children's author of all time. Would that Emily Watson, playing Warne's tart feminist sister, was cast as Miss Potter. Sugary Zellweger seems a bit demented at times, nattering on with her—sometimes animated—little furry friends. Rated PG. ­—LB

THE NAMESAKE—Gogol Ganguli is mortified by his first name, a mark of his Indian parents' eccentricity. What possessed his father to name him after his favorite author, the Russian Nikolai Gogol? Gogol struggles to decide what's meaningful to him amidst the masala of his suburban American life and his family's stubborn Bengali traditions. Director Mira Nair and screenwriter Sooni Taraporevala's richly textured adaptation of Jhumpa Lahiri's novel is unusually faithful to the book's spirit, a meditation on how the most meaningful personal rebellions sometimes have deeply conservative roots. Rated PG-13. —LB

NEXT—In case you've forgotten, both Nicolas Cage and Julianne Moore are multi-Oscar nominees, although you would never know it from watching them in this sci-fi snoozer based loosely on Philip K. Dick's The Golden Man. The film reshapes Dick's post-apocalyptic short story into a modern-day humdrum of Eurotrash terrorists, a stolen Russian nuclear warhead and Moore as a tedious, staccato-speaking FBI caricature whose expert idea on how to locate the loose nuke is hunting down the services of beleaguered Las Vegas mentalist Cris Johnson, who can actually envision the future but only two minutes ahead (except when the plot requires otherwise) and only from his point-of-view (except when the plot requires otherwise). Director Lee Tamahori lacquers an impenetrable, plodding script with a patina of dreadful, PS2-quality CGI, culminating with a cheat ending that will leave audiences screaming "Next!" Rated PG-13. —NM

PERFECT STRANGER—A B-movie with an A-list cast, this pulp thriller is a far cry from the Hitchcockian slow burn horror it aims for and more like a glossy advertisement for product placement (Heineken, Reebok and Victoria's Secret share equal screen time with the cast). Halle Berry plays Rowena Price, an investigative reporter who gets caught in a deadly cat-and-mouse game when she attempts to uncover the story behind a childhood friend's gristly murder. Matching hot star with hot star, Bruce Willis is cast as the big-name, smugly suave ad executive Price has pinned for the murder. The plot becomes convoluted and confusing, rendering this shock fest a dud. Rated R. —KJ

SPIDER-MAN 3—While this could be the best third act in any movie series based on a comic book, much of the webbing is starting to look threadbare. The last leg of this now-trilogy represents the climax to a story arc about three carefree friends—Peter Parker (Tobey Maguire), Mary Jane Watson (Kirsten Dunst) and Harry Osborn (James Franco)—each ripped from their innocent nonage and transfigured by death and sundry life-altering circumstances. Elaborate special effects sequences do not disappoint, but the screenplay squanders its potential for the safety of genre strictures. Rated PG-13. —NM

TA RA RUM PUM—After a crack-up, NASCAR driver RV (Saif Ali Khan) drives a cab while struggling to get his nerve back. He endures crabby riders like Raleigh's own Kris Lundberg, who reduces our hero to tears.  Racing scenes between RV and his nemesis Rusty Finkelstein (!) filmed at the N.C. Speedway in Rockingham crackle. Ostensibly a family movie, it hammers home important morals not found in stateside kiddie films: Finish your college degree and always pay cash. —LB

VACANCY—Imagine a 90-minute version of Edgar Wright's fake trailer Don't from Grindhouse ("DON'T go up the stairs! DON'T look out the window!"). Luke Wilson and Kate Beckinsale play an unpleasant L.A. couple who find themselves stuck at a run-down motel where the voyeuristic staff is a bit ... hostile. Frank Whaley is fun as the twitchy manager, but the script by Mark L. Smith plays like an extended exercise from a screenwriting class full of cheap shocks and increasingly contrived twists, including a literal version of Chekhov's rule about the gun over the fireplace in the first act being fired in the third. The plot eventually devolves into a series of scenes where the couple cautiously peeks through the door and ... you get the idea. Rated R. —ZS

WILD HOGS—Not so much bad as painfully pointless. Rated PG-13. —NM

YEAR OF THE DOG—The directing debut of the talented screenwriter Mike White (The Good Girl, School of Rock) is a failed but noble effort to address seriously the plight of a lonely woman, Peggy (Molly Shannon), who responds to the death of her dog by venturing into the ethical and activist universe of people who rescue dogs and boycott animal-abusing corporations. Along the way, she adopts the discipline of veganism, embezzles money from work in order to support animal charities, and finally turns her house into a dog kennel. Sadly, the film doesn't work: It suffers from a lack of a coherent story line, a less-than-charming protagonist, coldly drawn supporting characters and stilted dialogue. Rated PG-13. —DF


Times are subject to change, and we recommend calling ahead to confirm.

Raleigh

Beaver Creek Cinema 12
Beaver Creek Shopping Center, off NC 55, Apex. 676-3456.

Call for shows and times.

Blue Ridge 14
600 Blue Ridge Rd, Raleigh. 282-9003.

Call for shows and times.

Brier Creek Stadium 14
8611 Brier Creek Pkwy, Raleigh. 484-9994.

Call for shows and times.

Carmike Cinema
5501 Atlantic Springs Rd, Raleigh. 645-1111.

Call for shows and times.

Colony Theatre
Colony Shopping Center, 5438 Six Forks Rd, Raleigh. 856-0111.

Hot Fuzz—7:10, 9:25. Also Fri-Sun 1:45, 4:30. Year of the Dog—2, 4:15. Also Sat-Sun 7, 9:15.

Crossroads 20
501 Caitboo Ave, Crossroads Shopping Center, Cary. 226-2000.

Call for shows and times.

Galaxy Cinema
770 Cary Towne Blvd, Cary. 463-9989, mygalaxycinema.com.

2006 Academy Award Nominated Live Action Short Films—1:05, 7:15 (No Sun). Black Book—1, 4, 6:55. Also Fri-Sun 9:45. The Hoax—1:20, 7:05. Also Fri-Sun 9:25. Metro—Fri-Sun 4:05, 9:40. Mon-Thu 4:05, 7:20. The Namesake—1:15, 4:15, 7. Also Fri-Sun 9:30. Ta Ra Rum Pum—Fri-Sun 2:45 (No Sat), 6:15. Mon-Thu 2:45. An Unreasonable Man—1:10, 4:10, 7:10. Also Fri-Sun 9:35.

Garner Towne Square
2600 Timber Dr, Garner. 779-2212.

Are We Done Yet?, The Condemned, Disturbia, Fracture, The Invisible, Kickin it Old Skool, Lucky You, Next, Spiderman. Call for times.

IMAX Theatre at Exploris
201 E Hargett St, Raleigh. 834-4040.

The Greatest Places, Mystery of the Nile, Mystic India, Sharks 3D, Spider-Man 3. Call for times.

Mission Valley Cinema
2109-124 Avent Ferry Rd, Raleigh. 834-2233.

Blades of Glory—1:05, 2:55, 7:25, 9:40. Disturbia—1:30, 4:15, 7:15, 9:45. Kickin it Old Skool—4:50. Next—1:10, 3:10, 5:10, 7:20, 9:50. Spider-Man 3—1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 8, 10. Also Fri-Sat 11.

Movies at North Hills 14
4150 Main at North Hills St, Raleigh. 786-4511.

Call for shows and times.

Park Place 16
9525 Chapel Hill Rd, Morrisville. 645-1111.

Call for shows and times.

The Raleigh Grande
Corner of Glenwood Ave and Lynn Rd, Raleigh. 226-2000.

Call for shows and times.

Raleighwood Cinema Grill
Falls Village Shopping Center, Raleigh. 847-0326. www.raleighwoodmovies.com.

Call for shows and times.

Rialto Theater
1620 Glenwood Ave, Raleigh. 856-0111.

Black Book—7, 9:30. Also Sat-Sun 1:30, 4:15. Rocky Horror Picture Show—Fri midnight.

Six Forks Station Cinema
9500 Forum Dr, Raleigh. 846-3904.

Fracture—1:15, 4:10, 7:15, 9:45. In the Land of Women—1:20, 4:15, 7:20, 9:35. The Last Mimzy—1:10, 3:10. Also Fri-Sat 11:10. Miss Potter—1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:15, 9:30. Spider-Man 3—1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 8, 10. Also Fri-Sat 11am, 11pm.

White Oak Village
1205 Timber Dr East, Garner. 676-FILM.

Are We Done Yet?—Fri-Sat 1:35, 4, 6:45, 9:10. Blades of Glory—Fri-Sat 11:30, 2:10, 5:20, 8, 10:25. Condemned—Fri-Sat 11:15, 3:35, 7:15, 10:10. Disturbia—Fri-Sat 11:50, 2:30, 5:05. Fracture—Fri-Sat 11:40, 2:20, 5, 7:45, 10:30. The Invisible—Fri-Sat 2:15, 2:50, 5:40, 8:15, 11. Lucky You—Fri-Sat 12:45, 3:45, 7, 10. Meet the Robinsons—Fri-Sat 12:30, 2:55, 5:30, 7:55, 10:15. Next—Fri-Sat 1:15, 3:55, 6:20, 8:50, 11:15. Spider-Man 3—Fri-Sat 11, 12, 1, 2, 3:15, 4:15, 5:15, 6:30, 7:30, 9:45, 10:45, 11:45. Vacancy—Fri-Sat 2:35, 4:45, 7:20, 10:05. Wild Hogs—Fri-Sat 1:50, 4:25, 7:10, 9:35. Call for additional times.

Durham

Carolina Theatre
309 W Morgan St, Durham. 560-3030, www.carolinatheatre.org.

Black Book—7:30. Also Sat-Sun 2, 4:45. The Namesake—7, 9:20. Also Sat-Sun 2:10, 4:30.

Phoenix 10
1056 W Club Blvd, Durham. 286-1001, www.phoenixtheatres.com.

Are We Done Yet?—11:50, 2:20, 4:35. The Condemned11:40, 2:15, 4:50, 7:25, 10. Disturbia—11:25, 2:10, 4:40, 7:15, 9:40. Fracture—11:45, 2:25, 5, 7:35, 10:10. The Invisible—11:30, 1:55, 4:25, 7:20, 9:50. Kickin it Old Skool—7:05, 9:35. Lucky You—11:20, 2:05, 4:55, 7:40, 10:30. Next—11:35, 2, 4:30, 7:10, 9:30. Spider-Man 3—12, 12:30, 1, 3:15, 3:45, 4:15, 6:30, 7, 7:30, 9:45, 10:15, 10:45.

Southpoint Cinemas
8030 Renaissance Pkwy, Durham. 676-3456.

Are We Done Yet?—11:20 (Mon-Thu 12:25), 6:25. Blades of Glory—1:45, 4:05 (Mon-Thu 4:25; No Sun), 8 (Sun-Thu 7:05), 10:05 (Sun-Thu 9:35). The Condemned—7:20 (Sun-Thu 7), 10:35 (No Sun; Mon-Wed 9:40). Disturbia—12:35, 3:30 (Sun-Thu 4), 6:05, 9:30. Fracture—1:15, 4:35, 7:10, 9:55 (Sun-Thu 9:50). Hot Fuzz—Fri-Sat 1:55, 5:745, 10:30; Sun-Thu 1:45, 4:30, 7:15, 10. In the Land of Women—12:45 (Sun-Thu 12:45), 3:15, 8:30 (Mon-Thu 8:40). Also Mon-Thu 6:20. The Invisible—1:05, 4:30, 6:05, 8:30 (No Thu). Lucky You—12:40. Also Fri-Sat 3:25, 6:40, 10; Sun-Thu 3:45, 6:35, 9:35. Meet the Robinsons—Fri-Sun 11:15, 4; Mon-Thu 12:25, 3. Next—Fri-Sat 1:30, 4, 7:25, 10; Sun-Thu 1:25, 3:50, 7:25, 9:45 (No Thu). Perfect Stranger—1:35 (Mon-Thu 2:40), 10:15 (Sun-Thu 8:55). Spider-Man 3—Fri-Sat 11, 11:40, 12:20, 1:, 1:40, 2:20, 3, 3:40, 4:20, 5, 7:40, 8:20, 9, 9:40, 10:20, 11; Sun 11, 11:40, 12:15, 12:55, 1:35, 2:15, 2:50, 3:30, 4:10, 4:50, 6:50, 7:30, 8:10, 8:45, 9:20, 10; Mon-Thu 12:20, 12:55, 1:35, 2:15, 2:50, 3:30, 4:10, 4:50, 5:35, 6:10, 8:10, 8:45, 9:20, 10. Vacancy—Fri-Sat 1:25, 5:55, 10:20; Sun 1:20, 3:30, 9:55; Mon-Thu 1:20, 3:40, 7:45, 9:55.

Starlite Drive-In
2523 E Club Blvd, Durham. 688-1037.

Closed until further notice.

Wynnsong
1800 Martin Luther King Blvd, Durham. 489-9020.

Call for shows and times.

Chapel Hill

Chelsea
Timberlyne Village Mall, 1129 Weaver Dairy Rd, Chapel Hill. 968-3005.

Avenue Montaigne—7:20, 9:10. Also Sat-Sun 2:20, 4:10. The Namesake—7, 9:30. Also Sat-Sun 2, 4:30. Year of the Dog—7:15, 9:25. Also Sat-Sun 2:20, 4:20.

Lumina
Southern Village, NC 15-501 South, Chapel Hill. 932-9000.

Blades of Glory—1:20 3:20, 5:15, 7:25, 9:45. Fracture—1:15, 4:10, 7:15, 9:40. Kickin it Old Skool—9:30. Meet the Robinsons—12:50, 2:50, 4:50, 7:05. Spider-Man 3—1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 8, 10. Also Fri-Sat 11am, 11pm.

Movies at Timberlyne
Timberlyne Shopping Center, 120 Banks Dr off Weaver Dairy Rd, Chapel Hill. 933-8600.

Call for shows and times.

Varsity
123 E Franklin St, Chapel Hill. 967-8665.

Black Book—6:45, 9:20. Also Sat-Sun 2:30. Hot Fuzz—7, 9:30. Also Sat-Sun 2, 4:30.

Graham

Graham Cinema
119 N Main St, Graham. (336) 226-1488.

Night at the Museum—Sat-Sun 2:30, 4:45. The Queen—7. Also Fri-Sun 9.

Roxboro

Palace Pointe
5050 Durham Rd, Roxboro. (336) 598-5050.

Are We Done Yet?—4:50. Also Fri-Sun 2:20; Thu 1, 7:15. The Condemned—4:35, 7:05. Also Sat-Wed 2:05; Thu 1. Disturbia—4:45, 7:10. Also Fri-Sat 9:45; Fri-Sun 2:10; Thu 1. Fracture—7. Also Fri-Sat 9:40. Kickin it Old Skool—9:20. Lucky You—4:30, 7. Also Fri-Sat 9:25; Fri-Sun 2:15; Thu 1. Next—4:40, 7:05. Also Fri-Sat 9:30; Fri-Sun 2:10; Thu 1. Spider-Man 3—4:50, 7. Also Fri-Sun 1:30, 2, 2:30, 4:15, 4:50, 6:40, 7:10, 7:40; Fri-Sat 9:35, 10; Thu 1.

Special Showings

Chronological by date and time

The Triangle Indie Film Meetup Group: Events posted at indiefilm.meetup.com/134.

Retrofantasma: Fri, May 11, 7:30 pm: Day of the Dead. 9:30 pm: Trailerpalooza. $6.75 for double feature. festivals.carolinatheatre.org/retrofantasma.

The Mummy: Fri, May 11, 8 pm: In this 1999 film, explorers inadvertently resurrect the Egyptian priest Imhotep, mummified alive and cursed for his dalliance with a pharaoh's mistress. Shown in conjunction with Temples and Tombs exhibit at North Carolina Museum of Art, 2110 Blue Ridge Rd, Raleigh. $3, free for NCMA and Cinema Inc members. www.ncartmuseum.org.

Easy Rider: Wed, May 16, 7 pm: A 35 mm print of the countercultural classic, with Dennis Hopper, Peter Fonda and Jack Nicholson. Colony Theatre, 5438 Six Forks Rd, Raleigh. $5. 847-5677.

Love Lived on Death Row: Wed, May 16, 7 pm: Linda Booker's documentary about four North Carolina siblings' relationship with their father, on death row for murdering their mother. Duke campus, Richard White Auditorium. www.lovelivedondeathrow.com

A/V Geeks: Television: A Welcome Guest In Your Home: An evening of educational and industrial films about television and how we should watch it. Films include Action and Violence, Welcome Guest in the House, Television Serves Its Community and more. Thu, May 17, 9 pm: Bickett Gallery, 209 Bickett Blvd, Raleigh. Fri, May 18, 8 pm: Center for Documentary Studies, 1317 W Pettigrew Street, Durham. www.avgeeks.com. $5 suggested donation.

  • Movie times are good from Friday, May 11 through Thursday, May 17 except where noted.

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Are you serious critics? This movie had to have been one of the most astronomically colossal movies of the year! …

by Tom Gern on Film times and brief film reviews (calendar)

According to the Galaxy's Web site, the film opens July 17, not June 17.

by David Fellerath, INDY Culture & Sports Editor on Film times & brief film reviews (calendar)

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