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Rated R. 82 min­utes. Cen­ter for Con­tem­po­rary Arts. See re­view, Page 40.


This potty-mouthed an­i­mated film by some of the cre­ators of Ro­bot Chicken fea­tures the voices of Nick Sward­son and T.J. Miller as two meat­heads who travel to hell, where they come across the Devil (Bob Odenkirk), Or­pheus (Danny McBride), and oth­ers. You won’t find many stop-mo­tion-an­i­mated films more vul­gar than this one. Rated R. 86 min­utes.

Re­gal DeVar­gas. (Not re­viewed)


The re­cent in­for­ma­tion that there is liq­uid wa­ter on Mars is for­tu­itous for di­rec­tor Ri­d­ley Scott. In the di­rec­tor’s latest film, Matt Damon plays an as­tro­naut who trav­els to the Red Planet, and is then pre­sumed dead and left be­hind by his crew. He uses all of his re­sources to sur­vive and re­turn home. The screen­play is adapted from Andy Weir’s pop­u­lar novel. Kris­ten Wiig, Jeff Daniels, and Jes­sica Chas­tain co-star. Rated PG-13. 141 min­utes. Screens in 3-D and 2-D at Re­gal Sta­dium 14; Vi­o­let Crown; DreamCatcher. (Not re­viewed)


In di­rec­tor François Ozon’s re­la­tion­ship drama, Claire (Anaïs De­moustier) be­friends David (Ro­main Duris) af­ter the death of his wife, who was Claire’s best friend. Claire is com­mit­ted to help­ing David raise his in­fant child, but she dis­cov­ers one day, on a visit to his home, that David is a trans­ves­tite with a habit of wear­ing his late wife’s clothes. Claire takes an in­ter­est in David’s cross-dress­ing, and to­gether they fash­ion a new per­sona for him, call­ing him Vir­ginia. Ozon deftly weaves Hitch­cock­ian sus­pense with hi­jinks. The New Girl­friend is a thought­ful ex­plo­ration of gen­der roles and iden­tity, but it falls into cliché in its third act, spilling over into un­nec­es­sary melo­drama. Rated R. 108 min­utes. In French with sub­ti­tles. The Screen. (Michael Abatemarco)


The se­ries of high-def­i­ni­tion screen­ings con­tin­ues with a show­ing of Verdi’s Aida from Teatro alla Scala in Mi­lan. Anita Rachvel­ishvili and Kristin Lewis star; Zu­bin Me­hta con­ducts. 11:15 a.m. Sun­day, Oct. 4, only. Not rated. 150 min­utes. The Screen. (Not re­viewed)


Mon­ica Mor­ris, for­mer dancer with the Tay­lor com­pany, ap­pears fol­low­ing the 7 p.m. Fri­day, Oct. 2,

screen­ing. Not rated. 82 min­utes. Cen­ter for Con­tem­po­rary Arts. See re­view, Page 36.


An FBI agent (Emily Blunt) is tasked with tak­ing down a druglord on the U.S.-Mexico bor­der. Josh Brolin plays a mys­tery man in­volved in the whole af­fair, and Beni­cio Del Toro is the si­cario, or hit man, who trav­els along­side him. De­nis Vil­leneuve

(Pris­on­ers) di­rects. The movie won raves on the fes­ti­val cir­cuit in part for the cin­e­matog­ra­phy by Roger Deakins. Rated R. 121 min­utes. Re­gal Sta­dium 14; Vi­o­let Crown. (Not re­viewed)


Rated R. 101 min­utes. Vi­o­let Crown. See re­view, Page 38.


The Santa Fe Jewish Film Fes­ti­val presents two movies by Aviva Kemp­ner, with the film­maker in at­ten­dance at all screen­ings.

Rosen­wald (2015, not rated, 100 min­utes) — a doc­u­men­tary about Julius Rosen­wald, part owner of Sears, who worked ex­ten­sively to build schools in African-Amer­i­can com­mu­ni­ties dur­ing the early part of the 20th cen­tury — screens at 7:30 p.m. Satur­day, Oct. 3. The Life and Times of Hank Green­berg (1998, rated PG, 90 min­utes), a doc­u­men­tary about the great Jewish ballplayer for the Detroit Tigers, who rose to fame when the Ma­jor League was racially seg­re­gated, screens at 11 a.m. Sun­day, Oct. 4. Cen­ter for Con­tem­po­rary Arts. Call for ticket avail­abil­ity. (Not re­viewed)

The Santa Fe Jewish Film Fes­ti­val presents two films by Aviva Kemp­ner: from left, The Life and Times of Hank Green­berg and Rosen­wald, at the Cen­ter for Con­tem­po­rary Arts

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