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Your Weekend Repertory Screenings: 'Pulp Fiction,' 'Hook' and More

From Tarantino to Spielberg to Scorsese, NYC local theaters are sure to keep you entertained all weekend long.

Looks like we might be getting snowed in again this weekend. Well where else would you want to be than your local theater? Here's what they have in store for you.

Friday, February 7th

Hook (1991)
12:00 am (same time Saturday)
Landmark Sunshine

One of the few follow-up tales more epic than the original, Spielberg’s Hook has Peter Pan all grown-up (Robin Williams) trying to save his children from the vengeful Captain Hook (Dustin Hoffman) who kidnapped them out of spite all those years ago.


2:00 pm 7:00 pm

A newly restored 35mm version of the stunning classic. See the beautiful Maria Callas in her epic role as a powerful sorceress on a mission of revenge in ancient Greece. Step aside Daenerys Targaryen.  

Saturday, February 8th

Say Anything... (1989)
12:00 pm (same time Sunday)

Let’s not kid ourselves ladies, in high school we all secretly glanced outside our bedroom windows hoping that, just maybe, John Cusack would appear holding that boom box over his head trying to get our attention - and the neighborhood wouldn’t mind and your dad wouldn’t notice and ahh Say Anything... you set the standards so high.

Pulp Fiction (1994)
5:30 pm
Museum of the Moving Image

Part of The Soundtrack Series, see Tarantino’s Sgt. Pepper’s of a film in classic 35mm. A mix of homage and completely twisted originality along with a script for the film history books – Pulp Fiction wasn’t just a career showcase for everyone involved; it is one of the most important films of the nineties.  

Sunday, February 9th

The Age of Innocence (1993)
5:45 pm

Part of the series Dante Ferretti: Designing for the Big Screen, this film proves how directors, even those as definitive in style and genre as Scorsese, are able to morph their craft in new ways because of innovative production design. A period piece with an all-star cast, go see it this Sunday.

Funny Face (1957)

11:00 am
Film Forum

One of her more underrated performances (other than Charade) Funny Face made Audrey Hepburn a fashion icon four years before Breakfast at Tiffany’s. The gowns, the hats, and who could forget that all black turtleneck, leggings, and loafers get-up that we still see sported in the East Village today.


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