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On The Reel

Bradley Cooper stars in Burnt, opening Friday, Oct. 30 at Sierra Cinemas.
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Burnt

Rated R, running time 100 minutes. Starts Friday, Oct. 30 at Sierra Cinemas. Chef Adam Jones had it all — and lost it. A two-star Michelin rockstar with the bad habits to match,

the former enfant terrible of the Paris restaurant scene did everything different every time out, and only ever cared about the thrill of creating explosions of taste. To land his own kitchen and that third elusive Michelin star though, he’ll need the best of the best on his side, including the beautiful Helene. This remarkably funny and emotional story is about the love of food, the love between two people, and the power of second chances.



Truth

Rated R, running time 125 minutes. Starts Friday, Oct. 30 at Sutton Cinemas. On the morning of Sept. 9, 2004, veteran CBS News producer MARY MAPES (Cate Blanchett) believed she had every reason to feel proud of a broadcast journalism job well done. By the end of the day, Mapes, CBS News, and the venerable CBS News anchor DAN RATHER (Robert Redford) would be under harsh scrutiny.




Scout’s Guide to the Zombie Apocalypse

Rated R, running time 93 minutes. Starts Friday, Oct. 30 at Del Oro Theatre. Three scouts, on the eve of their last camp-out, discover the true meaning of friendship when they attempt to save their town from a zombie outbreak.

The MET Opera: Tannhauser

Shows Saturday, Oct. 31 at 9am at Del Oro Theatre. James Levine conducts Wagner’s early masterpiece in its first return to the Met stage in more than a decade. Today’s leading Wagnerian tenor Johan Botha takes on the daunting title role, opposite soprano Eva-Maria Westbroek as Elisabeth, adding another Wagner heroine to her Met repertoire after her acclaimed Sieglinde in the Ring a few seasons ago. On the heels of his recent triumph in Parsifal, baritone Peter Mattei sings Wolfram, and mezzo-soprano Michelle DeYoung is the love goddess, Venus.

Best of Enemies

Rated R, running time 87 minutes. Shows Sun, Nov. 1 at 7 p.m. at The Nevada Theatre.

In the summer of 1968, television news changed forever. Dead last in the ratings, ABC hired two towering public intellectuals to debate each other during the Democratic and Republican national conventions. William F. Buckley, Jr. was a leading light of the new conservative movement. A Democrat and cousin to Jackie Onassis, Gore Vidal was a leftist novelist and polemicist. Armed with deep-seated distrust and enmity, Vidal and Buckley believed each other’s political ideologies were dangerous for America. With explosive exchanges, they pummeled out policy with personal insults and vicious threats-cementing their opposing political positions. It was unlike anything TV had ever broadcast, and all the more shocking because it was live and unscripted. “There could scarcely be any documentary more enticing, scintillating and downright fascinating than Best of Enemies.” –Todd McCarthy, Hollywood Reporter


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