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This Weekend's Repertory Screenings in NYC: 'Before Sunrise', 'Kill Bill Vol. 1' & More

From Linklater to Tarantino, NYC local theaters are sure to keep you entertained all weekend long - if you can brave the chill!

Kick off the new year the right way with this exciting repertory line up (in 35 mm!) from NYC local theaters.

Friday, January 3rd

So I Married An Axe Murderer (1993)
12:00 am
Landmark Sunshine
Looking for the perfect date movie? No worries! Nothing can beat Mike Myers falling in love with the woman of his dreams who might just be a crazed serial killer. It's okay though, she really helps him come out of his shell. 

Before Sunrise (1995)
2:45 pm (Also Saturday and Sunday - see link for times.)
Film Society Lincoln Center
It’s a love story, in its truest, purest form – totally unexpected and honest. In honor of the final chapter in Richard Linklater’s love trilogy, Before Midnight, FilmLinc is hosting the series, "Celine and Jesse Forever," all in 35 mm. 

Saturday, January 4th

No Country for Old Men (2007)
11:30 am
A film where a man’s haircut is almost as powerful as his weapon. In celebration of the release of Inside Llewyn Davis, Nitehawk is giving us our Coen brothers fix all month long, starting this weekend with their Best Picture Winner, featuring the Coens and Cormac McCarthy at their most organic.

Whip It (2009)

1:30 pm
Museum of the Moving Image
Part of the series, Zoë Bell, From Stuntwoman to Star, Drew Barrymore’s directorial debut (shown in 35 mm) is pure girl power and stars everyone from Ellen Page to Kristen Wiig and Alia Shawkat. Bell, who plays roller derby tough gal, Bloody Holly, is being honored as one of the most diverse stuntwomen in the industry working with everyone from J.J. Abrams to Quentin Tarantino. 

Sunday, January 5th

Kill Bill Vol. 1 (2003)
2:30 pm
Museum of the Moving Image
Also part of the Zoë Bell series, the girl power continues with Uma Thurman showing off her sword fighting skills in Tarantino’s samurai, revenge epic. 

The Kid (1921)
5:20 pm
Film Forum
It isn’t everyday you get to see a Chaplin film in 35 mm, especially one as heartfelt and charming as The Kid. Chaplin meets a younger version of himself who gives him another shot at happiness by showing him the true meaning of life. 


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