PGfor thematic elements, scary images, some language and suggestive humor
Coraline Jones is bored in her new home until she finds a secret door that leads her into a world that’s just like her own... but better! But when this fantastical adventure turns dangerous and her “other” Mother tries to keep her forever, Coraline must count on all of her resourcefulness, determination, and bravery to get back home – and save her family.
Just Added! Vashon Theatre is now selling message space on our marquee during the closure. Celebrate a birthday or advertise your event. Marquee messages are $50 for one day. Email [email protected] for availability BEFORE you purchase your marquee message. Thank you for supporting Vashon Theatre!
PG-13for sequences of violence and action, some disturbing images, brief strong language and some suggestive material.
In No Time To Die, Bond has left active service and is enjoying a tranquil life in Jamaica. His peace is short-lived when his old friend Felix Leiter from the CIA turns up asking for help. The mission to rescue a kidnapped scientist turns out to be far more treacherous than expected, leading Bond onto the trail of a mysterious villain armed with dangerous new technology.
PG-13for mature thematic content, some strong language including a sexual reference, and suggestive material.
Over a 70+ year career, Rita Moreno defied both her humble upbringing and relentless racism to become a celebrated and beloved actor, one of the rare EGOT (Emmy, Grammy, Oscar, Tony) Award Winners of our time. Born into poverty on a Puerto Rican farm, Moreno and her seamstress mother immigrated to New York City when Moreno was five years old. After studying dance and performing on Broadway, Moreno was cast as any ethnic minority the Hollywood studios needed filled, be it Polynesian, Native American or Egyptian. Despite becoming the first Latina actress to win an Academy Award for her role as Anita in “West Side Story” (1961), the studios continued to offer Moreno lesser roles as stereotypical ethnic minorities, ignoring her proven talent.
PG-13for some strong language and brief drug content.
Marc-André Leclerc climbs alone, far from the limelight. On remote alpine faces, the free-spirited 23-year-old Canadian makes some of the boldest solo ascents in history. Yet, he draws scant attention. With no cameras, no rope, and no margin for error, Leclerc's approach is the essence of solo adventure. Nomadic and publicity shy, he doesn’t own a phone or car, and is reluctant to let a film crew in on his pure vision of climbing. Veteran filmmaker Peter Mortimer (THE DAWN WALL) sets out to make a film about Leclerc but struggles to keep up with his elusive subject. Then, Leclerc embarks on a historic adventure in Patagonia that will redefine what is possible in solo climbing. Upon hearing of the under-the-radar climber, veteran filmmaker Pete Mortimer (The Dawn Wall) sets out to try to connect with him. He finds Marc living in a tent in the woods with his girlfriend, Brette Harrington, who’s an elite climber in her own right. Pete learns of Marc’s background and films him on a series of jaw-dropping solo climbs on rock and ice. But to Marc these incredible climbs are just preparation for his true passion: solo expeditions on big, frozen peaks. Blown away by Marc’s natural talent, Pete is more determined than ever to capture him redefining what is possible in the mountains. But Marc is an elusive subject: nomadic and publicity-shy, he lives a simple life with no phone or car, hitchhiking from peak to peak to pursue his pure vision of solo climbing. Marc sees the discipline of alpinism as more than just a sport; it’s a sublime, philosophical path he's been following since he was a young boy. And he's more focused on chasing his climbing dreams than making a film with Pete. As Pete struggles to keep up with Marc and capture his journey on film, Marc’s solo ascents begin to attract attention. Many believe he's the next great climber, while others criticise his approach as recklessly dangerous. With these questions looming, Marc embarks on a solo climb in Patagonia that's more ambitious than anything he's done before. The Alpinist is an intimate documentary of a young visionary who followed the trail of his own passion, despite the heaviest of possible consequences.
The rivalry between two gangs, the poor Greasers and the rich Socs, only heats up when one gang member kills a member of the other. In The Outsiders: The Complete Novel, director Francis Ford Coppola has revisited the epic with an added 22 minutes of footage that includes a beginning and ending more true to the book.
Winner of the 2021 SXSW Audience Award, Tom Petty, Somewhere You Feel Free: The Making of Wildflowers offers a unique take on the Petty legacy, diving deep into a condensed period of creativity and freedom for the legendary rock star. Capturing the period of 1993-1995, during which he created his seminal and most emotionally raw album Wildflowers, the unvarnished look at Petty features never-before-seen footage drawn from a newly discovered archive of 16mm film as well as new interviews with album co-producers Rick Rubin and Heartbreaker Mike Campbell, along with original Heartbreaker Benmont Tench. Director Mary Wharton illuminates an artist at the height of his powers, providing an intimate and emotional look at an enigmatic icon with archival footage of Petty and his band in the recording studio, behind-the-scenes on tour, and at home with his family, providing a view of Tom Petty as he has never been seen before.