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(NR) Aida’s Se­crets — A web of fam­ily se­crets un­rav­els in this mov­ing doc­u­men­tary fol­low­ing a fam­ily frac­tured by war. Two brothers, Izak and Shep, were born in­side the Ber­gen Belsen dis­placed per­sons camp in 1945 and sep­a­rated as ba­bies, never told of the other’s ex­is­tence. Nearly 70 years later, the dis­cov­ery of fam­ily records leads the brothers to an emo­tional re­union with their el­derly mother, Aida, who hid more from Izak and Shep than just each other. In English and He­brew. 90 min. (U). Liv­ing Room Theaters/FAU, Boca Ra­ton; Movies of Del­ray; Movies of Lake Worth ★★ ½ All I See is You — A blind woman gains her sight, dras­ti­cally chang­ing the dy­namic of her re­la­tion­ship with her hus­band. With Blake Lively and Ja­son Clarke. 110 min. (R) for strong sex­ual con­tent/nu­dity, and lan­guage. Re­gal Cy­press Creek Sta­tion Sta­dium16, Fort Lauderdale; Re­gal Saw­grass Sta­dium 23, Sun­rise; AMC Aven­tura 24 (NR) Chavela —“Chavela” is the cap­ti­vat­ing por­trait of beloved singer Chavela Var­gas, whose pas­sion­ate ren­di­tions of pop­u­lar Ranchera songs made her a beloved fig­ure in Mex­ico, even as her an­drog­y­nous ap­pear­ance and un­con­ven­tional life chal­lenged norms of the day. After dis­ap­pear­ing from the pub­lic eye for decades, Chavela made a tri­umphant re­turn to the stage, earn­ing her a new level of in­ter­na­tional fame late in life. In English and Span­ish. 93 min. (U). Clas­sic Gate­way The­atre, Fort Lauderdale. ★★ ½ Goodbye Christo­pher Robin — The fam­ily of author A.A. Milne strug­gles with the suc­cess of Win­nie-the-Pooh in the years after World War1. With Domh­nall Glee­son, Margot Rob­bie and Kelly Macdon­ald. 101min. (PG) for the­matic el­e­ments, some bul­ly­ing, war images and brief lan­guage. — Jane Hor­witz, Wash­ing­ton Post (NR) Jig­saw — Ten years after the “Saw” killer sup­pos­edly died, po­lice are faced with ei­ther a copy­cat killer or a mur­der­ous ghost. With Matt Pass­more, Cal­lum Keith Ren­nie and Tobin Bell. 91 min. (R) for se­quences of grisly bloody vi­o­lence and tor­ture, and for lan­guage. ★★★ Lucky —“Lucky” fol­lows the spir­i­tual jour­ney of a 90-year-old athe­ist and the quirky char­ac­ters that in­habit his desert town. Hav­ing out­lived and out smoked all of his con­tem­po­raries, the fiercely in­de­pen­dent Lucky finds him­self at the precipice of life, thrust into a jour­ney of self ex­plo­ration, lead­ing to­wards that which is so of­ten unattain­able: en­light­en­ment. Ac­claimed char­ac­ter ac­tor John Car­roll Lynch's di­rec­to­rial de­but, “Lucky,” is at once a love let­ter to the life and ca­reer of Harry Dean Stan­ton as well as a med­i­ta­tion on mor­tal­ity, lone­li­ness, spir­i­tu­al­ity and hu­man con­nec­tion. 88 min. (U). Lake Worth Play­house Stonzek The­atre. — Michael Phillips, Chicago Tri­bune ★ Suburbicon — The seem­ingly ideal ap­pear­ances of a com­mu­nity in 1959 be­lie the dark world con­fronted by a fam­ily man. With Matt Da­mon, Ju­lianne Moore and Os­car Isaac. 105 min. (R) for vi­o­lence, lan­guage and some sex­u­al­ity. — Katie Walsh, Tri­bune Con­tent Agency ★★ ½ Thank You for Your Ser­vice — U.S. sol­diers strug­gle with their lives after re­turn­ing from ac­tive duty in Iraq. With Miles Teller, Ha­ley Ben­nett and Keisha Cas­tle-Hughes. 108 min. (R) for strong vi­o­lent con­tent, lan­guage through­out, some sex­u­al­ity, drug ma­te­rial and brief nu­dity. — Katie Walsh, Tri­bune Con­tent Agency


“Supe” Eric Marsh, played by Josh Brolin, with his crew in the Sony Pic­tures film “Only the Brave.” (NR) Not re­viewed — Gen­eral au­di­ences. All ages ad­mit­ted. — Parental guid­ance. Some ma­te­rial may not be suit­able for pre­teens.

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