Golden Globe nominee for Best Actor in a Drama
Set in 1940 before the US entered WWII, Joe Wright’s (Pride and Prejudice, Atonement) Darkest Hour is an exciting, rousing historical drama that depicts the many obstacles Churchill faced in his determination to resist the Nazis — and shows just how close history came to taking a terrifyingly different direction.
Woody Allen’s latest, set in the 1950s on Coney Island near his own youthful stomping grounds, highlights the luscious cinematography of legendary lenser Vittorio Storaro in telling the story of four characters whose lives intertwine amid the hustle and bustle of the Coney Island amusement park in the 1950s.
7 Golden Globe Nominations: Best Motion Picture Drama, Best Actress, Best Supporting Actress, Best Supporting Actor, Best Director, Best Original Score, Best Screenplay
At the height of the Cold War in the early ’60s, two janitors (Sally Hawkins and Oscar winner Octavia Spencer) working the night shift in a restricted high security government laboratory discover a terrifying secret in this otherworldly fairytale from Guillermo del Toro (Pan’s Labyrinth) who notes, “Well, the first thing is that I love monsters. I identify with monsters.”
3 Golden Globe Nominations: Best Musical or Comedy, Best Actress in a Musical or Comedy, Best Supporting Actress
I, TONYA is a darkly comedic tale of the American figure skater, Tonya Harding, who in 1994 rocked the classist Olympic figure skating world in what became one of the most sensational scandals in sports history.
2 Golden Globe Nominations: Best Actor in a Drama, Best Original Score
With his latest film, his eighth and his second collaboration with Daniel Day-Lewis, Paul Thomas Anderson paints an illuminating portrait both of an artist on a creative journey, and the women who keep his world running.
3 Golden Globe Nominations: Best Drama, Best Actor in a Drama, Best Supporting Actor
The new film by Luca (I am Love, A Bigger Splash) Guadagnino is a sensual and transcendent tale of first love, based on an acclaimed novel and written for the screen by James Ivory.
Stephen Sondheim’s legendary musical is staged for the first time at the National Theatre.
Join us Saturday, January 27th at 11am for a free screening of The Hand That Feeds. The screening will be followed by a panel discussion anchored by Suzanne Adely from the Food Chain Workers Alliance, Rosanna Aran from the Laundry Workers Center, Catherine Barnett from Restaurant Opportunities Centers United, and Emma Kreyche from the Worker Justice Center of New York. Donations taken at the door (Suggested donation $10) will go to support the Food Chain Workers Alliance.
Enjoy dinner and a movie and help fundraise for Upstate Films!
See the culinary classic BIG NIGHT, followed by a sumptuous dinner cooked by the chef who designed the food in the film. Seated family style at long farm tables in Cucina‘s renovated 19th century barn, attendees will taste dishes chef Gianni Scappin orchestrated for Stanley Tucci and Campbell Scott’s film, including the show-stopping timpano. Movie admission, dinner, and wine are included in the price of the ticket. Click here for tickets ($75 per person)