Thursday 24 Apr


William Friedkin spends a lot of time in his 2013 memoir discussing why Sorcerer didn't click with critics and audiences even though he believes it to be better than his previous film, The Exorcist. Now that Warner Home Video has reissued Sorcerer on Blu-ray, we can see what Friedkin's fuss is all about.
04/23/2014 | Comments 0

Broadchurch: The Complete First Season

Welcome to the coastal resort of Broadchurch, population … oh, who can keep track, what will all the corpses? Yes, Broadchurch is yet another British television procedural involving the search for a murderer in a quaint little town, just like the limited series The Fall and Top of the Lake.
04/23/2014 | Comments 0

Paranormal Activity: The Marked Ones

Essentially part five in the ridiculously profitable horror franchise, Paranormal Activity: The Marked Ones continues the found-footage conceit of the other films. The difference is instead of the scares taking place in rich white suburbia, they do so in a junky apartment complex on a largely Latino side of Oxnard, Calif.
04/23/2014 | Comments 0

Holy Ghost People

Holy Ghost People examines two sisters whose bond is torn — but by what? After her sibling has been missing for more than a year, Charlotte (Emma Greenwell, TV's Shameless) intends to find out.
04/15/2014 | Comments 0

No Holds Barred

RLJ Entertainment's new Blu-ray for No Holds Barred begins with what seems like dozens of trailers for movies starring pro wrestlers from the WWE talent pool. Each flick went direct to home video, but once upon a time — aka 1989 — one had to go to the multiplex to catch such a spectacle.
04/15/2014 | Comments 0
Home · Articles · Movies · Documentary · "Green Screen" brings...

"Green Screen" brings environment-friendly documentaries to life

Rod Lott January 11th, 2011

Once the bane of moviegoers, documentaries have surged in popularity over the last decade, thanks to eye-opening hits like “An Inconvenient Truth” and “Super Size Me.

The Oklahoma City Museum of Art, 415 Couch, aims for a similar mix of education and entertainment with “Green Screen,” a four-film, four-day program presenting “new documentaries about people and the planet on which we live.”

The series kicks off 7:30 p.m. Thursday with “Ingredients,” which looks at the local food movement in America, at a time when our nation is attuned to eating prepackaged meals originating from who-knows-where. Taking place over four growing seasons, the film is narrated by actress Bebe Neuwirth (TV’s “Cheers” and “Frasier”).

At 5:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, the buzz is all about “Colony,” focused on the phenomenon known as colony collapse disorder, in which worker bees from a hive or colony suddenly disappear, thereby threatening crops that depend upon the insects’ pollination. As the cause remains unknown, “Colony” follows a veteran beekeeper as he investigates, as well as two brothers establishing their beekeeping biz in such a volatile, uncertain time.

Global warming is the subject of “Cool It,” showing 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, directed by Ondi Timoner, who helmed 2004’s acclaimed rock doc “Dig!” Finally, 2 p.m. Sunday brings “Waste Land,” which finds artist Vik Muniz repurposing garbage into art.

Per-movie tickets are $8 for adults, $6 for seniors and college students, and $5 for members. For more information, call 236-3100 or visit —Rod Lott

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