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Moves to the Hi-Pointe Backlot Thursday, September 21st!


121 Minutes/ Rated R
Directed by: Darren Aronofsky
Cast: Jennifer Lawrence, Javier Bardem, Ed Harris, Michelle Pfeiffer


  • Tuesday, September 19 - Thursday, September 21:  (5:30), 8:00

A couple's relationship is tested when uninvited guests arrive at their home, disrupting their tranquil existence.

An exercise in psychological horror, 'mother!' is no family film

 • 3½ stars out of four •

Cavlin Wilson / St. Louis Post-Dispatch

“mother!” is just the sort of exercise in psychological horror that you’d expect from writer-director Darren Aronofsky, whose most famous and commercially successful film is “Black Swan.” Clearly, Aronofsky aims for arthouse respect as well as box-office appeal, and with his latest film he’s likely to achieve qualified success on both counts.

Lawrence and Bardem are on board with the director’s go-for-it sensibility, turning in courageous and committed performances that deftly negotiate the shifting phantasmagorical terrain. And Pfeiffer, Harris and the Gleesons make the most of their screen time.

Naysayers will no doubt argue that “mother!” is an incomprehensible mess. But as sheer visceral filmmaking, it’s a must-see. If you’re looking for meaning, read a book.

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Ends Wednesday!


111 minutes/ Rated R
Directed by: Taylor Sheridan
Cast: Jeremy Renner, Elizabeth Olsen


  • Tuesday, September 19 - Wednesday, September 20:  (4:30), 7:00

WIND RIVER is a chilling thriller that follows a rookie FBI agent (Elizabeth Olsen) who teams up with a local game tracker with deep community ties and a haunted past (Jeremy Renner) to investigate the murder of a local girl on a remote Native American Reservation in the hopes of solving her mysterious death.

Near-masterpiece ‘Wind River’ blends poetic dialogue, brutal violence


Richard Roeper / Chicago Sun-Times

Writer-director Taylor Sheridan’s “Wind River” is a stark and beautiful and haunting 21st century Western thriller, filled with memorable visuals and poetic dialogue — and scenes of sudden, shocking, brutal violence. At times it reminded me of “No Country for Old Men” and “Winter’s Bone” and last year’s "Hell or High Water,” and (in the case of one character) it had me thinking about “The Silence of the Lambs” — but this near-masterpiece of mood and character study stands on its own as one of the very best movies I’ve seen this decade.

For all the character studies and moments of reflection and lament, “Wind River” never loses its identity as a gritty thriller. The bursts of gunfire are fast and furious and sometimes unexpected, adding to the power of such sequences. Sheridan now has three screenplays to his credit: “Sicario,” “Hell or High Water” and “Wind River.” That’s three home runs, three years in a row.

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