Thursday, July 25
Wine & dessert reception at 5:30 p.m.
Screening 6:00 p.m.
Q&A 8:30 p.m.
at the Pharaoh Cinema 4, 114 W Maple Ave, Independence, Missouri 64050
Film is $10 and includes reception. Ticket purchase HERE
Presented by the Harry S. Truman Library and Museum, the Truman Library Institute, and CinemaKC Thursday, July 25, 2019, at 6 PM – 8:30 PM Wine and Cheese Reception at 5:30PM Ticket $10 and includes screening and reception at The Pharaoh Cinema 4 114 W Maple Ave, Independence, Missouri 64050 All the President’s Men is a…Read More
Kansas City, Mo. – CinemaKC is proud to announce a working partnership with the 2019 Kansas International Film Festival (KIFF). The organization will film interviews of filmmakers who have been selected for this year’s KIFF Local. The 19th annual Kansas International Film Festival marks an enduring presence in the region. KIFF Local has been an…Read More
Co-presented by the Harry S. Truman Library and Museum, the Truman Library Institute and CinemaKC. Wednesday, May 8 at 6:30 p.m. – 9:00 p.m. at the Harry S. Truman Museum, 500 W. US Highway 24, Independence, MO 64050 The film screening is free and open to the public, but RSVPs are requested. RSVP HERE Prior…Read More
When Steven Spielberg unleashed Jurassic Park exactly a quarter century ago, the wunderkind responsible for the ur-blockbuster finally synthesized the apex summer tentpole. The material was junk, but Spielberg transformed Michael Crichton’s schlocky, pseudoscientific tome into a featherweight behemoth of all-ages movie magic. Other, more interesting directors were considered; imagine the cruel splatter-fest Gremlins’s…Read Full Review
Psycho birthed the modern horror genre and, quite appropriately, fractured it in two: the shrewd and the artful. Shameless about their own junkiness, the former function explicitly as thrill rides (The Shining, The Conjuring); the latter harbor transcendent ambitions, couching their frights in atmosphere and metaphor (The Innocents, It Follows). There’s some crossover, of…Read Full Review
It’s easy to read a kind of progression into each new Wes Anderson movie. The last two have seen Anderson retreat even further from a recognizable reality and deeper into his own obsessively appointed imagination while, for the first time, invoking something bigger than the emotional immaturity of privileged men. The amorphousness of…Read Full Review