The Commercial Appeal - Go Memphis - - MOVIE LIST­INGS -

re­dun­dant “mo­ti­va­tion” to the blind man’s char­ac­ter) are the only mis­steps in a shocker that de­serves the hype. Col­lierville Towne 16, Cor­dova Cin­ema, Des­oto Cin­ema 16, Hol­ly­wood 20 Cin­ema, Ma­jes­tic, Olive Branch Cin­ema, Palace Cin­ema, Par­adiso, Stage Cin­ema. Hav Faith (Not rated, 127 min.) Na­tive Mem­phian Howard Bell IV wrote and di­rected this modern retelling of the Bi­ble story of Joseph and his coat of many col­ors. Ma­jes­tic. Hell or High Wa­ter (R, 102 min.) HHHH Ru­ral Texas broth­ers (Chris Pine is the re­luc­tant mas­ter­mind, Ben Fos­ter the loose can­non) be­come small-town bank rob­bers to save their ranch from fore­clo­sure and re­venge them­selves upon an ex­ploita­tive econ­omy in this beau­ti­fully ex­e­cuted con­tem­po­rary Western, which of­fers blessed relief for adult movie­go­ers who yearn for old-school genre thrills and smarts with­out new-school overkill. Di­rected by Scottish art house vet­eran David Macken­zie, the movie is rich with won­der­ful per­for­mances, quotable di­a­logue, dead­pan com­edy, re­gional tex­ture and bursts of ac­tion, but it feels lean and mean: The story is so propul­sive and the word­play so lively it’s a sur­prise to learn Macken­zie is work­ing from an orig­i­nal script (by “Si­cario” writer Tay­lor Sheri­dan), rather than from a novel by the likes of El­more Leonard or Carl Hi­assen. Wor­ry­ing his lines like a plug of chaw, Jeff Bridges again proves that an ex­treme, even ex­pres­sion­is­tic char­ac­ter­i­za­tion can be an un­likely ve­hi­cle for emo­tional hon­esty; his gnarly Texas Ranger pro­vides both the twisted nar­ra­tive and the flat hori­zon with an up­right moral cen­ter. Cor­dova Cin­ema. Hill­song: Let Hope Rise (PG, 103 min.) A “the­atri­cal wor­ship ex­pe­ri­ence” of a doc­u­men­tary about Aus­tralia’s Hill­song United. Wolfchase Gal­le­ria Cin­ema 8. The Hol­lars (PG-13, 88 min.) John Krasin­ski plays a prodi­gal son, re­join­ing his small-town dys­func­tional fam­ily. Ridge­way Cin­ema Grill. Ice Age: Col­li­sion Course (PG, 94 min.) The fifth en­try in an an­i­mated se­ries that seems to have lasted as long as the Pleis­tocene epoch. Bartlett 10. Ja­son Bourne (PG-13, 121 min.) Matt Da­mon again acts the role of Amer­ica’s fa­vorite am­ne­siac ex-as­sas­sin. Par­adiso. The Jun­gle Book (PG, 105 min.) HHH ½ Du­bi­ously de­scribed by most re­view­ers as a “live-ac­tion” adap­ta­tion of Rud­yard Ki­pling’s lateVic­to­rian story cy­cle, this ex­tremely en­ter­tain­ing and some­times mov­ing Dis­ney episodic ad­ven­ture was “Pro­duced in Down­town Los An­ge­les,” as a con­clud­ing credit that is part brag and part con­fes­sion re­ports: For the most part, the movie’s re­mark­ably re­al­is­tic an­i­mals, trop­i­cal fo­liage and ex­otic Asian land­scapes are as much the prod­ucts of dig­i­tal an­i­ma­tion as the el­e­ments in a Pixar project. An ex­cep­tion is young ac­tor Neel Sethis, cast as Mowgli, the plucky wolf-raised “man-cub” whose re­la­tion­ships with wise Bagheera the pan­ther (voiced by Ben Kings­ley), vil­lain­ous Shere Khan the tiger (Idris Elba) and the other jun­gle “peo­ple” pro­vide thrills, com­edy and the modern con­vic­tion that this threat­ened en­vi­ron­ment and th­ese en­dan­gered species de­serve hu­mankind’s pro­tec­tion. Bartlett 10. Kubo and the Two Strings (PG, 101 min.) HHH ½ Set in an­cient Ja­pan, this un­usual fa­ble about a young boy (voiced by Art Parkin­son) ac­com­pa­nied on a quest by a talk­ing snow mon­key (Char­l­ize Theron) and a Gre­gor Samsa-style sa­mu­rai bee­tle (Matthew Mcconaughey) is ideally suited for Laika En­ter­tain­ment, a stu­dio that has strug­gled since “Co­ra­line” — its 2009 de­but re­lease — to find ma­te­rial wor­thy of the un­canny ef­fect of the com­puter-en­hanced stop-mo­tion an­i­ma­tion that is the com­pany’s sig­na­ture. Vis­ually strik­ing at ev­ery turn and oc­ca­sion­ally even eerie (the float­ing witch sis­ters de­serve their own stop­mo­tion horror movie), the film con­jures a fan­tasy logic that is more be­holden to myth and folk­lore than to comic books and Hol­ly­wood (in fact, Laika is based near Port­land); the box-of­fice re­sponse won’t ap­proach Pixar lev­els, but cult rev­er­ence is as­sured. The first-time fea­ture di­rec­tor is Travis Knight, lead an­i­ma­tor on the pre­vi­ous Laika films, which also in­clude “Para­nor­man” and “The Box­trolls.” Palace Cin­ema. The Leg­end of Tarzan (PG13, 109 min.) HHH Di­rected by “Harry Pot­ter” vet­eran David Yates and scripted by Adam Cozad and Mem­phis’ Craig Brewer, the first ma­jor live-ac­tion Tarzan movie in three decades re­habs the prob­lem­atic and elides the in­de­fen­si­ble as­pects of Edgar Rice Bur­roughs’ story about a white baby raised by apes who proves to be the nat­u­ral lord of both jun­gle an­i­mals and black-skinned Africans. Bartlett 10. Lights Out (PG-13, 81 min.) HH ½ A metaphor for abu­sive code­pen­dency and its side­kick reper­cus­sions, shame and se­crecy, di­rec­tor David F. Sand­berg’s fairly ef­fec­tive fea­ture de­but imag­ines an an­gry ghost with a bale­ful long­time in­flu­ence on a frac­tured fam­ily that in­cludes a self-med­i­cat­ing mess of a mother (Maria Bello), a sweet-na­tured young son (Gabriel Bate­man) and a re­la­tion­ship-wary daugh­ter (Teresa Palmer, whose Goth at­tire and glower can’t hide her Cal­i­for­nia-by-way-ofAus­tralia surfer-girl glow). On the scale of scary, the movie ranks well above such re­cent fiz­zles as “The Gal­lows” and “The For­est,” but well be­low “Green Room” and “Don’t Breathe”; its over­re­liance on jump scares is re­gret­table, but its con­cept of a dark­ness-dwelling en­tity that steadily ap­proaches with each on-and-off flick of a light switch is gen­uinely creepy. Bartlett 10, Cine­planet 16, Des­oto Cin­ema 16. The Mag­nif­i­cent Seven (PG-13, 133 min.) A re­make of the pop­u­lar Western. See story on page 16. Cine­planet 16, Col­lierville Towne 16, Cor­dova Cin­ema, Des­oto Cin­ema 16, For­est Hill 8, Hol­ly­wood 20 Cin­ema, Ma­jes­tic, Olive Branch Cin­ema, Palace Cin­ema, Par­adiso, Ridge­way Cin­ema Grill, Stage Cin­ema, Stu­dio on the Square, Sum­mer Quar­tet Drive-in. Mr. Church (PG-13, 104 min.) Call it “Cook­ing for Miss Daisy”: Ed­die Mur­phy plays a cook who be­comes a beloved fix­ture in the 1970s Los An­ge­les home of a sick woman (Natascha Mcel­hone) and her daugh­ter (Britt Robert­son). Hol­ly­wood 20 Cin­ema, Wolfchase Gal­le­ria Ci­nama 8. Nerve (PG-13, 96 min.) Emma Roberts and Dave Franco par­tic­i­pate in a mo­bile on­line game even more dan­ger­ous than “Poke­mon Go.” Bartlett 10. Pete’s Dragon (PG, 82 min.) HHH ½ “Be open to look­ing” is both meta­phys­i­cal coun­sel and prac­ti­cal ad­vice in di­rec­tor David Low­ery’s pow­er­ful film about a lit­er­ally warm and fuzzy fire-breather with a prog­nathic jaw (a 1960s-70s Dis­ney atavism: see also Bagheera, Tig­ger, O’mal­ley the al­ley cat and the orig­i­nal “Pete’s Dragon”), func­tional wings and a power — in­vis­i­bil­ity — that lit­er­al­izes the story’s mes­sage that “just be­cause you don’t see some­thing doesn’t mean it’s not there.” Oakes Be­g­ley stars as a wild or­phan boy liv­ing in the for­est with the help of El­liott, the friendly dragon (the premise links the boy to two of this year’s other movie he­roes, Mowgli and Tarzan); Bryce Dal­las Howard and Robert Red­ford are the sym­pa­thetic park ranger and old-timer, re­spec­tively, who be­come not just dis­cov­er­ers but pro­tec­tors of Pete and El­liott af­ter lum­ber­jack Karl Ur­ban and his crew re­al­ize a mon­ster might be more prof­itable than tim­ber. A re­make of a 1977 Dis­ney film that com­bined live ac­tion with tra­di­tional an­i­ma­tion (re­placed here by re­al­is­tic if styl­ized dig­i­tal an­i­ma­tion), the movie marks an en­tirely suc­cess­ful tran­si­tion to the big (stu­dio) leagues for di­rec­tor/co-writer David Low­ery, a mul­ti­task­ing stal­wart of mi­cro-bud­get cin­ema who has worked as an ed­i­tor, cin­e­matog­ra­pher and sound recordist on such no­table films as “Up­stream Color,” “Sun Don’t Shine” and Ken­tucker Aud­ley’s madein-mem­phis “Open Five.” Indie Mem­phis Film Fes­ti­val reg­u­lars may rec­og­nize the con­nec­tion be­tween this “Dragon” and Low­ery’s 2009 fea­ture “St. Nick,” a much smaller-scale story about chil­dren sur­viv­ing on their own in a woodsy en­vi­ron­ment; both movies dra­ma­tize the so-called magic and in­no­cence of child­hood with imag­i­na­tion and with­out con­de­scen­sion. Cine­planet 16, For­est Hill 8. The Purge: Elec­tion Year (R, 105 min.) HH ½ With a tag line (“Keep Amer­ica Great”) in­spired by the sea­son’s scari­est se­rial (the Trump cam­paign), the third “Purge” film is more a grind­house “Hunger Games” chap­ter than the sharp-fo­cused ter­ror ex­er­cise of the 2013 orig­i­nal, as re­turn­ing wri­ter­di­rec­tor James De­monaco pur­sues cable tele­vi­sion­style long­form sto­ry­telling and overt so­ciopo­lit­i­cal mes­sag­ing over the an­thol­ogy horror for­mat that would have been an ideal fit for the se­ries’ ingenious foun­da­tional con­ceit (in the near-fu­ture U.S., all crime is le­gal for 12 hours on the day of “The Purge,” a new civic tra­di­tion that al­lows cit­i­zens to let off steam, how­ever lethal). An un­for­tu­nate side ef­fect of De­monaco’s de­sire to be taken se­ri­ously is an in­creased em­pha­sis on Es­tab­lish­ment rather than street-level char­ac­ters, as the re­turn­ing he­roes of the fine sec­ond film, “The Purge:

Ave Maria Gala Din­ner: 6:30 p.m. Sun­day at TPC South­wind. Hon­or­ing Brother Chris En­glert FSC; Dr. War­ren and Kay John­son, and Will Gagne. Cost: $100/per­son or $1,000/ ta­ble of 10. 901-4053791. ave­mari­a­ Ave Maria 16th an­nual Fa­ther Leonard Oglesby Memorial Tour­na­ment: 11:30 a.m. Mon­day at TPC South­wind. 11:30 a.m. reg­is­tra­tion and box lunch; 1 p.m. shot­gun start. Cost: $250/player or $1,000/team. Pro­ceeds ben­e­fit Ave Maria Home res­i­dents. 901-405-3791 or ave­mari­a­ Book Talk with Daniel Con­nolly: Jour­nal­ist and au­thor Con­nolly pro­motes his book, “The Book of Isa­ias: A Child of His­panic Im­mi­grants Seeks His Own Amer­ica.” 4:30 p.m. Tues­day at Mee­man Jour­nal­ism Build­ing (Room 100), 3711 Vet­er­ans Ave., Univer­sity of Mem­phis cam­pus; 7 p.m. Tues­day at The Book­sellers at Lau­rel­wood, 387 Perkins Ext. daniel­con­ Car­son & Barnes Cir­cus: 7:30 p.m. Fri­day; 1:30, 4:30 and 7:30 p.m. Satur­day; 1:30 and 4:30 p.m. Sun­day at Mem­phis In­ter­na­tional Race­way, 5500 Vic­tory Lane (Gate 2), Millington. Ad­vance tick­ets: $12 ($6 childen). At the gate: $16 ($10 chil­dren un­der 12). 901-230-3870. big­top­ Chuck­les Com­edy House: 1770 Dex­ter Springs Loop, Cor­dova. For shows and times, call 901-421-5905, or visit chuck­le­scom­e­dy­house. com. “Col­lect­ing the Miss­ing Pieces”: Through Oct. 10 at Mem­phis Pink Palace Mu­seum, 3050 Cen­tral Ave. $12.75; $12.25 se­nior cit­i­zens, $7.25 chil­dren. Ar­ti­facts in­clude an “I am a man” plac­ard, slave shack­les and more. 901-636-2362. mem­phis­mu­se­ Feed the Soul: The Fi­nale: 6-9 p.m. Thurs­day at The Ware­house, 36 East G.E. Pat­ter­son Ave. $45. Ben­e­fit­ing MIFA. En­ter­tain­ment by Tameka “Big Baby” Good­man and the Soul Ther­apy Band, Stan “The Bell­ringer” Bell of V101 and other guest per­form­ers. 901-529-4569. Fuller Fes­ti­val 2016: 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Satur­day at T.O. Fuller State Park, 1500 W. Mitchell Road. 9 a.m. 1-Mile Fun Run and Walk; 10 a.m. Ten­nis Clinic (con­tact of­fice for reg­is­tra­tion form); 11 a.m. “Bird of Prey” pro­gram; 11:30 a.m. Chu­calissa pre­sen­ta­tion; noon-4 p.m. live mu­sic and en­ter­tain­ment. 901-543-7581. “Get Up & Get Out, Let’s Square Dance”: Free dance party, 7-8 p.m. Satur­day at Bartlett United Methodist Church, 5676 Stage Road, Bartlett. No ex­pe­ri­ence nec­es­sary. 901-373-4497. Lady Parts Jus­tice presents Taco Fes­ti­val: 6-9 p.m. Sun­day at The Hi Tone Cafe, 412 N. Cleve­land. $10. Taco trucks, mu­sic by Name and the Nouns, Heels; com­edy by Ka­t­rina Cole­man, Richard Dou­glas Jones, Cole Bradley. 901-490-0335. hi­tonecafe. com. Learn Bridge in a Day: 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Wed­nes­day work­shop at M.A. Light­man Bridge Club Inc., 912 Kel­ley Road. $30. Fo­cus: con­tract bridge with du­pli­cate scor­ing. 662-429-1257. Jerry Lee Lewis’ 81st Birth­day Cel­e­bra­tion and Con­cert: 8 p.m. Fri­day at Jerry Lee Lewis’ Cafe & Honky Tonk, 310 Beale. Open to the pub­lic. Lim­ited num­ber of tick­ets avail­able: jer­ryleelewis­mem­ or call 901-474-4535. Magic Carpet Ride to Ger­many: Fea­tur­ing Mighty Souls Brass Band and Oompa Oc­to­ber­fest. 10 a.m. Satur­day at Buck­man Arts Cen­ter at St. Mary’s School, 60 Perkins Ext. $5 per child, free to adults. 901-537-1483. MEM­PHEX 2016 Stamp & Post­card Show: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Satur­day and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Sun­day at Agri­cen­ter In­ter­na­tional (“C” Wing Ban­quet Room), 7777 Wal­nut Grove Road. Buy, sell, ap­praise. Spon­sored by Mem­phis Stamp Col­lec­tors So­ci­ety. Free ad­mis­sion and park­ing. Mem­phis Euro-fest 2016: The 33rd an­nual car show pre­sented by the Bri­tish Sports Car Club of Mem­phis. Fri­day-satur­day at Youth Vil­lages, 7410 Mem­phis-ar­ling­ton Road, Bartlett. Fri­day: 6-10 p.m. early reg­is­tra­tion and barbecue buf­fet in Main Tent; 9 p.m. live mu­sic by Scott My­att. Satur­day: 8-10 a.m. reg­is­tra­tion; 10 a.m.2 p.m. car show (open to the pub­lic); 3 p.m. awards. mem­phis­bri­tish­ Mid-south Fair & Rodeo: Con­tin­ues Fri­day, Satur­day and Sun­day at Landers Cen­ter, 4560 Ven­ture Drive, Southaven. mid­south­ Miss Gay Amer­ica 2016: 8 p.m. Wed­nes­day-thurs­day, and also Oct. 7-9 at Hol­i­day Inn Mem­phis Air­port — Con­fer­ence Cen­ter, 2240 Demo­crat Road. 7 p.m. Oct. 8 re­vue show ($20) and 6 p.m. Oct. 9 crown­ing ($45). miss­gayamer­­ets. html Munch & Learn Lec­ture: Noon-1 p.m. Wed­nes­day at Dixon Gallery and Gar­dens, 4339 Park Ave. $7; $5 stu­dents with ID, se­nior cit­i­zens ages 65-older; mem­bers free. Dr. Anna Teekell: “The Im­por­tance of the Tea-ta­ble (and all its ac­ces­sories) in English Lit­er­a­ture.” 901-7615250. Navy League of the United States, Mem­phis Coun­cil: Host­ing an­nual two-part mil­i­tary ap­pre­ci­a­tion event Thurs­day at Wil­son Air Cen­ter, 2930 Winch­ester Road. 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Naval Air Ori­en­ta­tion (tour and get an up-close look at mil­i­tary jets and heli­copters). Also, “Wine Un­der Wings” (tick­ets re­quired) at 6:30 p.m. fea­tures wine tast­ing, live big band mu­sic, mil­i­tary hon­ors cer­e­mony. Mil­i­tary in uni­form and guest ad­mit­ted at no charge. Call 901-683-5350. Paint Mem­phis presents Soul Food 5: One Day Paint Fes­ti­val Cel­e­brat­ing North Mem­phis: Paint Mem­phis hosts over 140 artists, gath­ered to paint a stretch of the Wolf River flood­wall. 10 a.m. Satur­day at North Ever­green and Chelsea. Event is open to the pub­lic. Food trucks, ven­dors. Paint­mem­ St. Peter Church Tours: 1-4 p.m. (free) tours on first Satur­day (Oct. 1) of each month and upon re­quest. 190 Adams. To sched­ule: 901-527-8282, ext. 15. stpeter­ An­ar­chy,” de­vote them­selves to pro­tect­ing a pro­gres­sive se­na­tor (El­iz­a­beth Mitchell) who is run­ning for pres­i­dent on an anti-purge plat­form. Still, as a splat­ter paint­ing of provo­ca­tions (psy­cho killers dressed as Un­cle Sam and the Statue of Lib­erty) and po­lar­iza­tion (evo­ca­tions of the Tea Party, Black Lives Mat­ter, the “1 per­cent,” the NRA and so on), the movie de­liv­ers its own sick kick. Bartlett 10. The Queen of Katwe (PG, 124 min.) Mad­ina Nal­wanga plays a chess prodigy from an im­pov­er­ished vil­lage in Uganada in this Dis­ney pro­duc­tion, which co-stars David Oyelowo and Lupita Ny­ong’o. Cor­dova Cin­ema, Olive Branch Cin­ema, Par­adiso, Stage Cin­ema. Sausage Party (R, 83 min.) HHH A very un-pixar, very R-rated dig­i­tally an­i­mated “party,” in which a sausage (voiced by Seth Ro­gen) who yearns to be united with a comely bun (Kris­ten Wiig) dis­cov­ers that the “Great Be­yond” wait­ing out­side the gro­cery store is not the par­adise promised by food­stuff the­ol­ogy but a dead end, where he and his friends (a sap­phic taco voiced by Salma Hayek, a mis­shapen hot dog voiced by Michael Cera) will be peeled, chopped, sautéed and de­voured. Wolfchase Gal­le­ria Cin­ema 8. The Se­cret Life of Pets (PG, 90 min.) An an­i­mated cats-and-dogs-and-more com­edy from Il­lu­mi­na­tion En­ter­tain­ment (the “Min­ions” stu­dio). Cine­planet 16, Des­oto Cin­ema 16, Sum­mer Quar­tet Drive-in, Wolfchase Gal­le­ria Cin­ema 8. Snow­den (R, 134 min.) Oliver Stone di­rects Joseph Gor­don-le­vitt as the NSA whistle­blower. Col­lierville Towne 16, Cor­dova Cin­ema, Par­adiso, Wolfchase Gal­le­ria Cin­ema 8. Storks (PG, 92 min.) Cine­planet 16 (in 3-D), Col­lierville Towne 16 (in 3-D), Cor­dova Cin­ema (in 3-D), Des­oto Cin­ema 16 (in 3-D), For­est Hill 8, Hol­ly­wood 20 Cin­ema (in 3-D), Ma­jes­tic, Olive Branch Cin­ema (in 3-D), Palace Cin­ema (in 3-D), Par­adiso (in 3-D), Stage Cin­ema (in 3-D), Sum­mer Quar­tet Drive-in. Sui­cide Squad (PG-13, 130 min.) HH As dark and dan­ger­ous as the sales rack at Hot Topic (Jared Leto’s tat­ted-up, bling-bran­dish­ing Clown Prince of Crime is more Jug­galo than Joker), this brand-ex­tend­ing DC Comics ori­gin saga about a team of ruth­less, brutish and deranged su­pervil­lains re­cruited as pre-emp­tive pro­tec­tion against rogue “meta-hu­mans” stim­u­lates the rep­tile brain with shame­less ef­fi­ciency (Mar­got Rob­bie’s scene-steal­ing Har­ley Quinn cer­tainly knows how to rock the baby-doll tee and the shorter-than-a-griz­zGirl’s shorts), but oth­er­wise in­duces cere­bral at­ro­phy. Cine­planet 16, Col­lierville Towne 16, Cor­dova Cin­ema, Des­oto Cin­ema 16, Hol­ly­wood 20 Cin­ema, Ma­jes­tic, Olive Branch Cin­ema, Palace Cin­ema, Par­adiso, Stage Cin­ema. Sully (PG-13, 96 min.) HHH ½ The 21st cen­tury, with its sur­veil­lance tech­nol­ogy and lay­ered bu­reau­cracy, re­quires a more pre­cise de­con­struc­tion and de­fense of hero­ism than did the Wild West, as Clint East­wood — who won his first Best Di­rec­tor Os­car in 1993 for the fron­tier saga “Un­for­given” — demon­strates in this deeply per­son­al­ized re­count­ing of the 2009 “Mir­a­cle on the Hud­son,” when US Air­ways Capt. Ch­es­ley “Sully” Sul­len­berger made an emergency wa­ter land­ing with­out los­ing one of his 155 pas­sen­gers and crew. East­wood’s pol­i­tics may be an­gry, even re­ac­tionary, but his art con­tin­ues to be com­pas­sion­ate and quintessen­tially “Amer­i­can” in its re­gard for stoic pro­fes­sion­al­ism; “We did our jobs,” Sully (a typ­i­cally solid Tom Hanks) tells his co-pilot (Aaron Eck­hart), and no higher praise is pos­si­ble. Cine­planet 16, Col­lierville Towne 16, Cor­dova Cin­ema, Des­oto Cin­ema 16, For­est Hill 8, Hol­ly­wood 20 Cin­ema, Olive Branch Cin­ema, Par­adiso, Ridge­way Cin­ema Grill, Stage Cin­ema, Stu­dio on the Square, Sum­mer Quar­tet Drive-in. Teenage Mu­tant Ninja Tur­tles: Out of the Shad­ows (PG-13, 112 min.) Bartlett 10. When the Bough Breaks (PG-13, 107 min.) Col­lierville Towne 16, Cor­dova Cin­ema, Des­oto Cin­ema 16, Hol­ly­wood 20 Cin­ema, Ma­jes­tic, Olive Branch Cin­ema, Palace Cin­ema, Par­adiso, Stage Cin­ema, Sum­mer Quar­tet Drive-in. The Wild Life (PG, 90 min.) More an­i­mated an­i­mals: This time, the story of Robin­son Cru­soe is told through the eyes of a par­rot, a tapir and a pan­golin. Des­oto Cin­ema 16, Wolfchase Gal­le­ria Cin­ema 8.

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