On the Reel
Rated PG-13, running time 123 minutes. Starts Friday, June 10 at Del Oro Theatre. The peaceful realm of Azeroth stands on the brink of war as its civilization faces a fearsome race of invaders: orc warriors fleeing their dying home to colonize another. As a portal opens to connect the two worlds, one army faces destruction and the other faces extinction. From opposing sides, two heroes are set on a collision course that will decide the fate of their family, their people, and their home.
The Conjuring 2
Rated R, running time 123 minutes. Starts Friday, June 10 at Sierra Cinemas. Reprising their roles, Oscar nominee Vera Farmiga (“Up In the Air,” TV’s “Bates Motel”) and Patrick Wilson (the “Insidious” films), star as Lorraine and Ed Warren, who, in one of their most terrifying paranormal investigations, travel to north London to help a single mother raising four children alone in a house plagued by malicious spirits.
Now You See Me 2
Rated PG-13, running time 123 minutes. Starts Friday, June 10 at Sutton Cinemas. THE FOUR HORSEMEN (Jesse Eisenberg, Woody Harrelson, Dave Franco, Lizzy Caplan) return for a second mind-bending adventure, elevating the limits of stage illusion to new heights and taking them around the globe. One year after outwitting the FBI and winning the public’s adulation with their Robin Hood-style magic spectacles, the illusionists resurface for a comeback performance in hopes of exposing the unethical practices of a tech magnate. The man behind their vanishing act is none other than WALTER MABRY (Daniel Radcliffe), a tech prodigy who threatens the Horsemen into pulling off their most impossible heist yet. Their only hope is to perform one last unprecedented stunt to clear their names and reveal the mastermind behind it all.
Song of Lahore
Rated PG, running time 82 minutes. Shows Sunday, June 12 at 7 p.m. at The Nevada Theatre. A soul-stirring profile of Pakistani jazz band Sachal Studios as they venture to New York City to perform their sitar-and-tabla reinterpretations of jazz standards like Dave Brubeck’s “Take Five: with Wynton Marsalis and the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra. After a groundbreaking week of rehearsals fusing the orchestras from Lahore and New York, the musicians take to the stage for a remarkable concert. “The musicians have fascinating stories to tell, combining to give Song of Lahore its rich narrative. Their joy at exploring Times Square is a highlight.” –Linda Barnard, Toronto Star. “A fascinating study in cross-cultural pollination, Song positively sings.” –Ronnie Scheib, Variety.
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