Tag Archives: Film – Note

“It Must Be Schwing” Screening at Lourdes University

If you ain’t got that “schwing.” Discover the true story of how German Jewish refugees helped America’s Black jazz musicians get the recognition they deserved during a screening of It Must Be Schwing: The Blue Note Story. The new German documentary follows Alfred Lion and Francis Wolff, two young men from Berlin who escaped Hitler’s

“Purple Rain” Showing at Michigan Theater

See Prince’s 1984 smash hit, Purple Rain, one of 25 films to be added to the Library of Congress’ National Film Registry in 2019, during this late-night screening at Ann Arbor’s Michigan Theater. Expect to sing, dance, and go wild with this cult-favorite on the big screen. 9:30pm | Friday, January 24 $10.50, adult. $8.50,

Experience a ‘Wonderful Life’ at the Valentine

An iconic American film, Frank Capra’s It’s a Wonderful Life, is a viewing tradition for families during the holiday season. See this classic movie on the big screen at the Valentine Theatre. The film’s tale of a loss of hope and reaffirmation of meaning has resonated with audiences since it debuted in 1946. $5 |

TMA’s Art House Film Presents “Kusama: Infinity”

Kusama: Infinity: The Life and Art of Yayoi Kusama, directed by Heather Lenz, examines one of Japan’s most famous artists. From her studies at the Kyoto School of Arts and Crafts to her move to New York City in 1958, Kusama’s polka dot creations were a significant influence in both the pop and modern art

Double Screening of two horror classics

In 1931, Universal Pictures changed the face of horror forever with the release of two of the most iconic monster movies ever made: Tod Browning’s Dracula starring Bela Lugosi, and James Whale’s Frankenstein starring Boris Karloff. Enjoy the rare chance to see these two immortal films on a double bill for one low price! The

Film bringing art to life

The arthouse film The Mill and The Cross (2011), directed by Lech Majewski, brings to life the 14th-century painting “The Way to Calvary” by artist Pieter Bruegel. The 97-minute film uses a modern technique blending CGI and live-action to create unusual visuals. With over 500 actors filling the screen with detailed visuals, the big screen