Midnight Movies at 7: Screening of the Director's Cut of Donnie Darko (2001,2004)
Donnie Darko (Rated R, 134 min.)--a uniquely-scripted film about a young man compelled to commit crimes by a large bunny––screened originally at the 2001 Sundance Film Festival and that was almost where its viewership ended. Released to a wider audience that October, the film suffered from bad luck in that it was in theaters just after 9-11. Read more...
Sand, Screams and Swimming: Summer Cinema Film Series
Join us for the second film in our afternoon summer series, Sand, Screams and Swimming featuring a trio of movies that each differently answer the question: “What did I do on my summer vacation?” In I Know What You Did Last Summer from 1997 (100 min. Rated R), four teens are in great danger one year after their car hits a stranger whose body they dump in the sea. Starring Jennifer Love Hewitt, Sarah Michelle Gellar, Ryan Phillippe and Freddie Prinze, Jr. Read more...
7:00 PM - 9:00 PM
Jazz in July: Jazz Standards/American Songbook
Please join us for the second of two evenings of Jazz this summer. Featured performers for this Jazz Standards/American Songbook concert will be: Tony Signa, Saxophone and Flute; Bob Mchugh, piano; Ron Naspo, bass; and David Humm, drums. Refreshments will be served. Tickets are $20 per person, per concert and will benefit the Library. Tickets will be available at the door.
The Moving Image of Rock Movie Series: Don’t Look Back (1967)
In 1965, Bob Dylan was on tour of the United Kingdom and was on the strong upswing of his fame. He was just about to go “electric,” foregoing—what many fans believed anyway—his folk-influenced and politically-charged roots and moving into a direction of music that was forsaking all he had stood for to this point in time. Documentary director D.A. Pennebaker, who some dub as the pre-eminent chronicler of the sixties counter-culture, followed Dylan all over the U.K. from show to show and hotel room to hotel room in order to provide fans and the public a better glimpse at what some believed was the 23 year-old spokesman for a generation. Read more...