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Movie times are good from Friday, Sept. 7 through Thursday, Sept. 13 except where noted.

Film Times & Brief Film Reviews 

Movie times are good from Friday, Sept. 7 through Thursday, Sept. 13 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), Sylvia Pfeiffenberger (SP) or Zack Smith (ZS).

Opening This Week

2 DAYS IN PARIS—Perhaps the least romantic Paris movie ever made, 2 Days in Paris charts the disintegrating relationship curve between Marion (Julie Delpy), a testy photographer, and Jack (Adam Goldberg), her neurotic soulmate. Writer-director Delpy's two years at NYU's film school has given her a keen eye for American insecurities and the garrulous wisecracking that disguises a fundamental national Puritanism. The insightful 2 Days in Paris devolves into a little too much arguing toward the end, but the sharp characterizations make it a cinematic trip worth taking. See film spotlight on this page. Rated R. —LB

3:10 TO YUMAWalk the Line director James Mangold helms a spirited remake of Delmer Daves' 1957 Western, in which a financially strapped rancher (Christian Bale) joins a posse attempting to deliver a captured outlaw (Russell Crowe) to the train to prison. Compared to the sleek original, the new movie is bigger, noisier, more violent and longer. But at a time when Westerns are rare, it's a pleasure to see one done with this film's energy and conviction; it brims with the genre's traditional satisfactions, and Crowe's subtle, commanding performance ranks with his best. Reviewed on page 68. Rated R. —GC

click to enlarge Sienna Miller co-stars with Steve Buscemi in his remake of Theo van Gogh's Interview, which opens Friday in select art houses. - PHOTO COURTESY OF SONY PICTURES CLASSICS
INTERVIEW—In 2004, Dutch filmmaker (and painting scion) Theo van Gogh was murdered in broad daylight by a militant Muslim who was outraged by his recent work. As part of a project called Triple Theo, in which three of his films will be remade in New York, Steve Buscemi has directed van Gogh's tale of an over-the-hill journalist (Buscemi) forced to profile a soap opera star (Sienna Miller). Rated R.

NO END IN SIGHT—The best film yet about the Iraq War is no slice of street-level vérité but a searingly lucid overview of how the Bush team bungled the occupation from the first, making a series of mistakes (such as its excessive "de-Ba'athification" project and disbanding the Iraqi military) destined to produce the current chaos. Interestingly, filmmaker Charles Ferguson doesn't argue whether the invasion was right or wrong; but he provides plenty evidence of why Bush, Cheney and company deserve impeachment for their lethal incompetence. Not rated. —GC

RAM GOPAL VARMA KI AAG (RAM GOPAL VARMA'S FIRE)—An uproar ensued when iconoclastic director Ram Gopal Varma announced he was going to remake the most revered of all Hindi films, 1975's "curry Western" Sholay (Flames). Sholay made Amitabh Bachchan a heroic superstar, and he wanted his turn to play Gabbar Singh, the most hated (and loved) Bollywood villain of all time. In spite of the amped up violence and bizarrely subjective camera work, Varma missed the point that the original was about friendship, not blood. The heroes are Ajay Devgan (never plausible as a good guy) and a bland newbie, Prashant Raj. Gungroo (Nisha Kothari), the feisty autorickshaw driver, is amusing, and Amitabh relishes his extravagant scenery chewing­—I would say too much, but he's really the only thing worth watching. The songs are new, except for a remixed "Mehbooba," which is the film's highlight. One has to see it ... or maybe, not really. —LB

SHOOT 'EM UP—On one hand paying homage to the likes of John Woo, this theater of the absurd is also more of the mindless, hyperkinetic schlock that crops up twice a year or so—Smokin' Aces, Running Scared, Crank and so on. British director Michael Davis' stylish, if overly sadistic, actioner benefits from the curious yet welcome presence of two past Oscar nominees—Clive Owen and Paul Giamatti—who relish riffing on everything from grindhouse cinema to Bugs Bunny cartoons. Owen apparently has not stopped ferrying babies around since Children of Men, since here he spends the entire film shielding an orphaned newborn from nefarious forces led by Giamatti, a hired gun and ex-FBI "forensic behavioral consultant." The plot itself is illogical and perhaps best treated as a MacGuffin (something about a politician in the pocket of the gun industry and babies being harvested for their bone marrow). However, Davis provides enough intricate, audacious set pieces to justify the ticket price. Rated R. —NM

Current Releases

ARCTIC TALE—Anthropo-morphized nature footage and humor that never rises above the level of walrus flatulence hamstrings an otherwise poignant, cautionary parable that illustrates, at moments even better than An Inconvenient Truth, the environmental calamity facing not just the polar icecaps but the wildlife that subsist there. Still, the narrative—tracking the life cycles of a mother polar bear and her cubs and a walrus and her calf—is strictly for kids only, a mélange of manipulative editing, '70s and '80s pop music anthems, and hipsta' narration by Queen Latifah that includes incisive observations such as walruses hunt together "because that's just how they roll." Rated G. —NM

BALLS OF FURY—The tale of the washed-up sports hero marches on with this lackluster attempt at turning ping-pong politics into comedic fodder. Randy Daytona (Broadway star Dan Fogler) is a down-and-out former child ping-pong champ who lost his nerve to compete after an upset at the 1988 Summer Olympics. Flash-forward two decades and Daytona is making a living as a Reno sideshow artist before being plucked by an FBI agent (George Lopez) to infiltrate a ping-pong tourney of the highest degree, held under the watchful eye of the evil Feng (Christopher Walken). From here the film moves on to parody both the underdog sports film and martial arts cinema—a funny proposition—but on-screen, the jokes about ping-pong just don't elicit the knee-slapping humor hoped for by funnyman director Ben Garant (of Reno 911! fame). Nice try, but no cigar. Rated PG-13. —KJ

BECOMING JANEPride and Prejudice is one of the most popular novels in English literature, and Becoming Jane attempts to shoehorn Jane Austen's scant biographical details into an outline resembling her most famous work. Anne Hathaway is far too pretty to play our Jane—it's impossible to believe she must live by her wits alone. James McAvoy charms as a sly rogue who steals Jane's heart, much in the manner of the fictional Mr. Darcy. Although the film is bloodless, Jane Austen completists should not be discouraged from its slight pleasures. Rated PG. —LB

THE BOURNE ULTIMATUM—A gritty and taut atmosphere lingers as director Paul Greengrass and screenwriter Tony Gilroy handle plot and character development with a deft touch, punctuated by sensational stunt work and intricate set pieces. If there is a criticism to be issued, it is the air of redundancy that sets in after making three films using the same general formula. Rated PG-13. —NM

CHAK DE INDIA (LET'S GO, INDIA)—Shah Rukh Khan, the de facto King of Bollywood, stars in this hybrid of an underdog sports movie and a ecumenical patriotic rabble-rouser. A disgraced field hockey coach seeks to restore his honor by training a raggedy group of athletes for the Women's World Cup. The women, for their part, are defying family pressures in order to compete. Feminism, religious and political unity, a dash of humor and a plucky team: It's hard to be curmudgeonly about Chak De India. Not rated. —­LB

DEATH AT A FUNERAL—Set in a bristlingly clean English countryside manor, Frank Oz's film features Matthew Macfadyen as Daniel, the son of a recently deceased man who must orchestrate his father's funeral single-handedly. Daniel is overshadowed (and threatened) by his brother Robert (Rupert Graves), who threatens to disrupt the funeral. But things really bubble over when the plot explodes into a sort of comedic jack-in-the-box that employs a gay subplot, powerful hallucinogens and bathroom blowouts to form a dark, off-kilter British farce that's absurdly hilarious and delightfully irreverent. Rated R. —KJ

DEATH SENTENCE—With this relaunch of the Death Wish franchise, Kevin Bacon now is an honorary degree removed from Charles Bronson. Rated R.

HAIRSPRAY—The 1988 film Hairspray was indie-film maverick John Waters' valentine to his high school BFF, the flamboyant plus-size drag queen Divine. A Utopian view of rock 'n' roll and rhythm 'n' blues as a powerful force for good, the euphoric Hairspray embraces the pleasantly plump and the oppositely colored, without explicitly voicing Waters' real plea, acceptance of the differently oriented. John Travolta, as Edna Turnblad, is clearly enjoying himself in a fable that asserts one can be oneself and still be catnip to the cutest boy in town. Rated PG. —LB

HALLOWEEN—Highly regarded as a horror classic, John Carpenter's Halloween (1978) kept its audience on pins and needles as suspense was built from a taught suburban atmosphere where unexplained evil simmered under white picket fences and manicured lawns. Here, director Rob Zombie destroys the mystique and comes up empty-handed as the psychological melodrama of the creation of a killer is super-sized to epic proportion. Angel-faced Michael Myers (Daeg Faerch) is a 10-year-old with a family so white trash they'd be at home on Jerry Springer: Mom's a stripper, dad's a beer guzzling, misogynistic bum and sis is a slut. Zombie wills us to believe that Myers' dysfunctional childhood is the culprit of his unspeakable evil nature, but it was scarier when Carpenter implied inherent evil emerged from average middle America with no impetus (besides sexual misconduct, of course). More splatter than suspense, Zombie's remake is gratuitously violent and sleazy, lacking the slow-burning brilliance of Carpenter's original. Rated R. —KJ

HARRY POTTER AND THE ORDER OF THE PHOENIX—This is Harry Potter at its most subversive, a revitalizing reprieve from the incessant array of banal curses and secret passageways. Rated PG-13. —NM

HEYY BABYY—The Hindi take on Three Men and a Baby finds carefree Sydney, Australia, bachelors Akshay Kumar, Fardeen Khan and Ritesh Deshmukh with an unexpected bundle of joy on their doorstep. The previous French and American versions date from a time (mid-1980s) when the simple notion of a man as a child's caregiver was uproariously funny. Times have changed ... a little. Thankfully, the ridiculous heroin subplot has been jettisoned and a more plausible explanation for the abandoned baby provided. This time, the roommates don't know who's the father, and their callous regifting of the tiny girl on a church doorstep nearly results in her death. This catharsis evokes a symbolic responsibility for all the community's children and the realization that the hotties they have been debauching are people's daughters, too. There are amusing sequences, enjoyable parodies of beloved Bollywood films and several bouncy songs, but the pace slackens after the interval and there's too much slapsticky cinematic flab. Not rated. —LB

ILLEGAL TENDER—A revenge shoot-'em-up aimed at the Latino market, with a predominantly Spanglish cast, this film was produced by John Singleton, who is still best known for Boyz in the Hood. Rated R.

I NOW PRONOUNCE YOU CHUCK AND LARRY—I can't decide which is more egregious—an ostensibly pro-gay film crammed with more demeaning stereotypes than I can count, or that some modicum of this bile was penned by Alexander Payne and his longtime co-scribe Jim Taylor (Election, Sideways). Rated PG-13. —NM

THE INVASION—After seeing original cut by German director Oliver Hirschbiegel (Downfall, Das Experiment), the Hollywood bosses called the film a snooze and hired V for Vendetta director James McTeigue and the Wachowski Brothers to inject the film with high-octane action. The result is a hack job from the hell mouth of post-production. Rated PG-13. —KJ

MR. BEAN'S HOLIDAY—Rowan Atkinson wants to amuse you. Rated PG.

MY BEST FRIEND— François (Daniel Auteuil), a dapper antiques dealer, learns from his chic birthday party guests that he hasn't a single real friend. Challenged to produce a "best friend," he sets out to procure this person, as if friendship was simply another valuable acquisition. Bruno (Dany Boon), an affable cabbie, mentors him as François haltingly learns the three S's of companionship—sympathique, souriant, sincère: to be likeable, smiling and sincere. A funny and emotionally satisfying character-centered film by writer-director Patrice Leconte. —LB

THE NANNY DIARIES—Married documentarians Shari Springer Berman and Robert Pulcini, directors of the bracing American Splendor, tackle more conventional material as Scarlett Johansson's nanny becomes a Stockholm Syndrome victim through her pity for the helpless boy being propelled through a loveless childhood by his aspirational parents (Laura Linney and Paul Giamatti). The satirical conceit of having Annie's field work result in dioramas at the Museum of Natural History is amusing, but the film cries out for a supporting village of sympathetic nannies—and the dreamboat boyfriend is a crutch. The film is musing enough, but it lacks the scalpel needed to expunge the dreary rom-com clichés. Rated PG-13. —LB

RATATOUILLE—Pixar Animation's latest triumph underscores the human capacity for both creativity and cataclysm, and it accentuates the themes of personal achievement and nurturing one's talents in the face of countervailing cultural and societal impediments. Oh, and it's darn funny, too. Rated G. —NM

RESURRECTING THE CHAMP—Ten years ago, J.R. Moehringer penned one of the most riveting sports-journalism articles to date: the story of a homeless man posing as 1950s boxer Bob Satterfield on the streets of L.A. But where Moehringer lets you in on the secret early in his piece, the Hollywood retelling keeps the viewer in the dark for at least 75 percent of the film. The difference is simple: Moehringer peddled the truth while Hollywood buys into the lie. A calculated move by director Rod Lurie, who fills his film with tearjerking sentimentality in the absence of truth: Sports writer Erik (Josh Hartnett) pens an article on the imposter Satterfield, a homeless man who calls himself "Champ" (Samuel L. Jackson), then sued for libel and turned into the fictional Denver Times' newest scapegoat and his own son's worst embarrassment. Masking a tale of shoddy journalism (when its basis was an article that focused on the truth) and self-defamation in homage to a well-written sports piece is not only asinine, it's incongruous. Most boxing films hinge on redemption, but there's no comeback for this blathering male-weepie. Rated PG-13. —KJ

RUSH HOUR 3—The reported $20 million salary paid to Chris Tucker to reprise the role of Detective James Carter seems like money well spent. Rated PG-13. —NM

SEPTEMBER DAWN—In this already-controversial retelling of an ugly massacre that occurred in the nascent Mormon country of 1857 Utah, Terence Stamp plays Brigham Young while Dean Cain is Joseph Smith. Rated R.

THE SIMPSONS MOVIE—There are more genuine laughs per each of this film's 87 minutes than any movie you will see this summer. Still, a similar declaration can usually be made about any given Simpsons television episode, so elongating one of them to feature-film length does not by itself make a transcendent feature film. Rated PG-13. —NM

STARDUST—Thirty minutes in, this adaptation of author Neil Gaiman's 1997 comic novella-turned-hardback sensation feels as banal as it is byzantine. Unicorns, magical spells and sundry other gimcracks abound in a cheeky adventure-comedy penned by filmmakers who have clearly seen A Princess Bride too many times. However, you become immersed in this fantasy and its Gen Y verve, thanks to director Matthew Vaughn's sterling cinematography and set design and an enthusiastic, eclectic cast, including Charlie Cox, Claire Danes, a dandy Robert De Niro and a sensational Michelle Pfeiffer. Rated PG-13. —NM

SUPERBAD—This teen comedy, co-written by Knocked Up star Seth Rogen, tells of a couple of misfits (Jonah Hill and Michael Cera) out to get booze to help them hook up at a wild party. The language is unrelentingly foul, but there's a good, sweet movie about friendship underneath the dirty words. Rated R. —ZS

UNDERDOG—Unlike the original, the film version uses a live-action dog with the gravely voice of Jason Lee, and trades in the cuteness for lousy talking-dog effects and every bad canine joke known to man. Even Peter Dinklage, in the thankless role of mad scientist Simon Bar Sinister, can't keep his dignity. Kids might find Underdog cute, but please, please just take them to Ratatouille again. Horrifyingly, Jason Lee is due to appear in another live-action cartoon adaptation, Alvin and the Chipmunks, in just a few months. It's a sad, sad era for children's cinema. Rated PG. —ZS

WAR—Jason Statham and Jet Li square off in this East-meets-West martial arts workout. Rated R.


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. 645-1111.

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.

Death at a Funeral—7, 9:15. Also Fri-Sun 2, 4:30. My Best Friend—7:10, 9:20. Also Fri-Sun 2:30, 4:45.

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.

Becoming Jane—1:15, 4, 7, 9:35. Chak De India—Fri-Sun 6:15; Mon-Thu 2:45. Death at a Funeral—1, 3, 5, 7:10, 9:15. Heyy Babyy—Fri-Sun 2:45, 9:45; Mon-Thu 7:30. Interview—1:10, 7:25. My Best Friend—1:05, 3:05, 5:10, 7:15, 9:25. No End in Sight—1:20, 4:10, 7:05, 9:20. Ram Gopal Varma Ki Aag—Sat-Sun 9:30; Mon-Thu 3:15.

Garner Towne Square2600 Timber Dr, Garner. 779-2212.

Call for shows and times.

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

The Greatest Places, Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix 3D, Hurricane on the Bayou, Sharks 3D. Call for times.

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

Balls of Fury—1, 2:55, 4:50, 7:10, 9:35. Death Sentence—1:25, 4:20, 7:25, 9:40. Halloween—1:30, 4, 7:15, 9:45. Shoot 'em Up—1:05, 3, 4:55, 7:20, 9:50. Superbad—1:20, 4:15, 7:30, 9:55.

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.

2 Days in Paris—7, 9:15. Also Sat-Sun 2, 4:30. Rocky Horror Picture Show—Fri midnight.

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

3:10 to Yuma—1:20, 4:05, 7:10, 9:35. Balls of Fury—1:05, 3:05, 5:05, 7:15, 9:30. Becoming Jane—1:30, 4:15, 7:15, 9:40. Bourne Ultimatum—1:15, 4:10, 7:20, 9:50. Halloween—1:25, 4:20, 7:25, 9:45. Mr. Bean's Holiday—1, 3, 5, 7:05, 9:15.

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

Call for shows and times.

Durham

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

2 Days in Paris—7, 9. Also Sat-Sun 2, 4:15. Bending Space: Georges Rousse and the Durham Project—Mon 7:30. My Best Friend—7:10, 9:10. Also Sat-Sun 2:20, 4:20.

Northgate Stadium 10
1056 W Club Blvd, Durham. 286-1001, www.peterboykin.com/movie.

Call for shows and times.

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

Call for shows and times.

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.

Death at a Funeral—7:20, 9:20. Also Sat-Mon 2:20, 4:20. My Best Friend—7:10, 9:10. Also Sat-Mon 2:10, 4:10. No End in Sight—7, 9:30. Also Sat-Sun 2, 4:30.

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

3:10 to Yuma—1:15, 4:10, 7:15, 9:45. Balls of Fury—1:15, 3:15, 5:15, 7:25, 9:35. The Bourne Ultimatum—12, 2:30, 4:50, 7:20, 9:50. Halloween—1:30, 4, 7:05, 9:40. Shoot 'em Up—1, 3, 5, 7:10, 9:30. Transformers (Outdoor Screen)—Fri 8pm.

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.

2 Days in Paris—7, 9:20. Also Sat-Mon 2, 4:10. Superbad—7:10, 9:30. Also Sat-Mon 2:10, 4:40.

Graham

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

Call for shows and times.

Roxboro

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

3:10 to Yuma—4:30, 7. Also Fri-Sat 9:25; Sat-Sun 2:05; Thu 1. Balls of Fury—5, 7:15. Also Fri-Sat 9:20; Sat-Sun 2:40; Thu 1. The Bourne Ultimatum—4:40, 7:05. Also Fri-Sat 9:30; Sat-Sun 2:15; Thu 1. Halloween—4:35, 7. Also Fri-Sat 9:25; Sat-Sun 2:10; Thu 1. The Nanny Diaries—4:50, 7:10. Also Fri-Sat 9:20; Sat-Sun 2:25; Thu 1. Rush Hour 3—4:55, 7:15. Also Fri-Sat 9:10; Sat-Sun 2:30; Thu 1. Shoot 'em Up—4:45, 7:15; Also Fri-Sat 9:15; Sat-Sun 2:20; Thu 1. Superbad—7:05. Also Fri-Sat 9:35; Thu 1. Underdog—5. Also Sat-Sun 2:35.

Special Showings

Chronological by date and time

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

Duke Screen/Society: Wed, Sep 5, 8 pm: Bohemians in Taipei & Rhythm in Wulu Village: Two Taiwanese documentaries. Richard White Lecture Hall, Duke West campus. — Thu, Sep 6, 7 pm: Videogram of a Revolution: German filmmaker Harun Farocki & Romanian media-theorist Andrei Ujica reconstruct Ceausescu's fall in Romania through TV footage. Nasher Auditorium at the Nasher Museum of Art, Duke West campus. fvd.aas.duke.edu/screensociety/schedule.php. — Mon, Sep 10, 8pm: L'Iceberg: A woman accidentally gets locked into a walk-in fridge & re-evaluates her life; part of the French & Francophone film series. Free. The Griffith Film Theater, Bryan Center, Duke West Campus.

NCSU Campus Cinema: Thu, Sep 6, 10:30 pm; Fri, Sep 7, 7 pm; Sat, Sep 8, 10:30 pm; Sun, Sep 9, 7 pm: Disturbia. — Thu, Sep 6, 7 pm; Fri, Sep 7, 9:30 pm; Sat, Sep 8, 7 pm; Sun, Sep 9, 9:30 pm: Spider-Man 3. Witherspoon Student Center, NCSU campus, Raleigh. www.ncsu.edu/cinema.

AV Geeks: Fri, Sep 7, 7 pm: Close Encounters of the Third Kind: Director Steven Spielberg shows us what happens when ordinary people are contacted by extraterrestrial beings. Free. NC Museum of Natural Sciences, 11 W Jones St, Raleigh. www.avgeeks.com.

Remembering Katrina: Thu, Sep 13, 7 pm: A selection of short documentaries. Center for Documentary Studies, Duke East Campus. cds.aas.duke.edu.

Carrboro Film Festival: The 2nd annual Carrboro Film Festival is seeking submissions from filmmakers. The only requirements are that the filmmaker has had a brush with Orange County & that the film is no longer than 20 minutes. Formats: film, video or digital photos. $30/entry submitted by Sep 20. Entry forms at www.carrborofilmfestival.com.

  • Movie times are good from Friday, Sept. 7 through Thursday, Sept. 13 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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