Marketplace Drive, 623-8183
Front Street, 778-4877
Times are good for Friday through Thursday, Sept. 5
Star Trek: Into Darkness” and “World War Z,” 1:20, 7 daily
(Note: There will be a 20 minute intermission between movies. Second movie will begin at 3:50 and 9:30)
“One Direction: This Is Us,” In 3-D: 1:10; In 2-D: 4, 6:50, 9:40
“Mortal Instruments: City of Bones,” 12:50, 3:40, 6:30, 9:20
“The Butler,” 1, 3:50, 6:40, 9:20
“The Smurfs 2,” 12:30
“We're the Millers,” 2:40, 4:50, 7:10, 9:40
“Percy Jackson: Sea of Monsters,” 12:20, 2:30, 4:40
“Kick-Ass 2,” 7, 9:30
“The Way, Way Back,” 2:50, 5, 7:20
“2 Guns,” 9:30
“The Lone Ranger,” 7:30
“We're the Millers,” 6:45 nightly; 1, 3:45 Saturday and Sunday
“Red 2,” 7 nightly
“Elysium,” 7:15 nightly; 1:15, 4 Saturday and Sunday
“Planes,” 1:30, 4:15 Saturday and Sunday
"The Heat," 8:10
“Red 2,” 10:10
Times are good for
Friday through Thursday, Sept. 5
“Blue Jasmine,” 2:40, 4:45, 6:50 daily; 8:55 Friday and Saturday; 12:35 Saturday and Sunday
“Closed Circuit,” 3, 5, 7 daily; 8:55 Friday and Saturday; 1 Saturday and Sunday
“One Direction: This Is Us,” In 3-D: 4:05, 9:05; In 2-D: 1:15, 7
“The World’s End,” 1:05, 3:50, 7:05, 9:40
“Mortal Instruments: City of Bones,” 12:50, 3:45, 6:45, 9:30
“Kick-Ass 2,”1:30, 4, 6:55, 9:20
“Lee Daniels’ The Butler,” 12:45, 3:40, 6:40, 9:25
“Planes,” 1:35, 4:20, 7:10, 9:15
“Elysium,” 1:20, 3:55, 6:50, 9:10
“We're the Millers,” 1, 4:10, 7:20, 9:45
98 minutes (PG-13)
A New York woman (Cate Blanchett) must move to San Francisco after a serious life crisis.
109 minutes (R)
Director Neill Blomkamp’s follow-up to his breakout debut hit “District 9” is another action-heavy sci-fi picture. In the near future, the world’s wealthiest 1 percent (led by Jodie Foster) will abandon our ruined planet and move into a mammoth space station orbiting Earth. The people left behind (including Matt Damon) are required to work in factories to keep the satellite running smoothly.
102 minutes (PG)
Beyonce Knowles, Colin Farrell, Christoph Waltz and Josh Hutcherson provide the voices for this 3-D animated fable about a teenage girl who is magically transported into an alternate universe.
85 minutes (R)
The true story of Oscar, a 22-year-old Bay Area resident, who crosses paths with friends, enemies, family and strangers on the last day of 2008. Directed by Ryan Coogler, writen by Ryan Coogler, starring Michael B. Jordan, Melonie Diaz, Octavia Spencer.
101 minutes (PG-13)
Adam Sandler rounds up his buddies (Chris Rock, Kevin James and David Spade) for a sequel to the unexpected box office smash, once again proving that men will always be boys.
117 minutes (R)
A cop-buddy comedy, only with women! Sandra Bullock is the by-the-book FBI agent who pairs up with an unpredictable Boston police officer (Melissa McCarthy) to take down a drug kingpin.
117 minutes (R)
Aaron Taylor-Johnson and Chloe Grace Moretz reprise their roles as the teenaged superheroes in this sequel to 2010’s unapologetically rude and violent original. The sequel is apparently so bloody that even Jim Carrey, who plays the main heavy, has spoken out against the movie.
132 minutes (PG-13)
The Oscar season starts way early this year with the release of this star-studded drama that focuses on the experience of a White House butler (Forrest Whitaker) and his wife (Oprah Winfrey) over the course of several decades and administrations. Jane Fonda, John Cusack, Vanessa Redgrave, Robin Williams and Liev Schreiber are just some of the famous names that round out the cast.
149 minutes (PG-13)
After countless setbacks and budget concerns, audiences finally can confirm that director Gore Verbinski (“Pirates of the Caribbean”) did in fact cast Johnny Depp as the Lone Ranger’s Native American sidekick, Tonto.
116 minutes (R)
Pierce Brosnan stars in “Love is All You Need,” the latest film from the Danish director Susanne Bier. Brosnan plays Philip, a widower who is hosting his son’s wedding at his villa in Sorrento. Also in attendance is the mother of the bride, Ida (Trine Dyrholm), a cancer survivor who has just completed a course of chemotherapy but is still awaiting the final all-clear. As they make the final preparations for their offspring’s nuptials, the flames of love start to catch.
92 minutes (R)
Amanda Seyfried re-enacts the sad youth of Linda Lovelace, the stage name of the actress who became an instant celebrity in the early 1970s after starring in the X-rated “Deep Throat,” the most successful porn film of all time.
143 mintues (PG-13)
Now that the Batman franchise has been put in mothballs for a while, Warner Bros. turns to its other iconic superhero — Superman — in director Zack Snyder’s reboot. Henry Cavill wears the cape. Russell Crowe is his father Jor-El, Amy Adams is Lois Lane and Michael Shannon is the villainous General Zod, more evil than ever.
140 minutes (PG-13)
Lily Collins stars in this adaptation of Cassandra Clare’s popular young adult novels as a teenage girl who discovers she is destined to become a demon slayer.
106 minutes (PG)
Logan Lerman returns as the teenage son of Poseidon in this second adaptation of Rick Riordan’s popular fantasy novels.
92 minutes (PG)
A cropduster (voiced by Dane Cook) dreams of competing in a famous aerial race. Yes, it does sound an awful lot like Pixar’s “Cars,” minus the Pixar. This one is just plain Disney.
126 minutes (PG-13)
Bruce Willis, Helen Mirren and John Malkovich return for this sequel about retired CIA operatives forced back into action. Anthony Hopkins and Catherine Zeta-Jones join in the fun.
102 minutes (PG)
The diminutive magical blue beings known as Smurfs reunite with their human pals to rescue one of their kind from the clutches of the evil wizard Gargamel. With Neil Patrick Harris and Hank Azaria and the voices of Katy Perry and Jonathan Winters. Written by J. David Stem, David N. Weiss, Jay Scherick and David Ronn. Directed by Raja Gosnell.
105 minutes (R)
An easygoing high school senior with alcohol issues starts to rethink his laid-back approach to life after meeting a bright, introverted dreamer. With Miles Teller, Shailene Woodley and Brie Larson. Written by Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber. Directed by James Ponsoldt.
132 minutes (PG-13)
After the crew of the Enterprise find an unstoppable force of terror from within their own organization, Captain Kirk leads a manhunt to a war-zone world to capture a one man weapon of mass destruction.
109 minutes (R)
Denzel Washington and Mark Wahlberg are two undercover agents whose identities are exposed while trying to infiltrate a drug cartel. Bullets will fly.
102 minutes (PG-13)
A 14-year-old boy vacationing with his mother, her overbearing boyfriend and that man’s daughter finds an unexpected friend in the manager of a local water park. With Liam James, Sam Rockwell, Toni Collette and Steve Carrell. Written and directed by Nat Faxon and Jim Rash.
110 minutes (R)
In order to smuggle a large shipment of marijuana from Mexico to the United States, a pot dealer (Jason Sudeikis) hires a stripper (Jennifer Aniston) and two kids to pose as his family.
139 minutes (PG-13)
Hugh Jackman reprises his signature role of the clawed mutant, this time traveling to Japan to catch up with an old acquaintance. There may be samurais.
139 minutes (R)
Simon Pegg and Nick Frost reunite with director Edgar Wright (“Shaun of the Dead,” “Hot Fuzz”) for this comedy about five old friends who try to finish a pub crawl they couldn’t pull off as teenagers. Then some really crazy stuff starts to happen.
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— Compiled from wire reports
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