Monthly Screenings

The holiday season is a wonderful opportunity to look at family gatherings in cinema. This month we will showcase a selection of the best films about the sometimes cruel at times hilarious family gatherings


Dir.: Arik Rotstein
| 100 minutes

Eighty four-year-old Yehoshua discovers a cellular antenna on his roof. He believes that all his ailments are caused by the radiation from the antenna, and his feelings escalate into an obsession. His wife and three grown sons are unwillingly swept into this battle. 


Dir.: Martin Scorsese
| 146 minutes

The story of the rise and fall of an Irish lad working his way to the top of the Italian mafia in New York. Virtuoso cinematography, hypnotic acting, and editing and a soundtrack that load the film with endless energy. 

Get Out

Dir.: Jordan Peele
| 104 minutes

A young African-American man is about to meet his Caucasian girlfriend’s family for the first time. But strange things keep happening and then he gets a warning to get out. 

Retour chez ma mere

Dir.: Eric Lavaine
| 91 minutes

Welcome to the most dangerous place in the world – the family. Stéphanie move back into her mother’s place and has to endure all her little quirks and comments. When the extended family arrives for dinner one night, deeply kept secrets are revealed and cracks begin to form. 

Perfect Strangers

Dir.: Paolo Genovese
| 97 minutes

Seven friends play a game during a dinner party: share all phone calls and text messages they receive. Facing big and small secrets, friendships and relationships will be tested.

Monsoon Wedding

Dir.: Mira Nair
| 120 minutes

On the backdrop of the preparations for an arranged Indian wedding, Mira Nair creates a moving work that at a certain point breaks free of its melodramatic premise, makes a statement about tradition and modernity, and unequivocally captivates the audience.

Hannah and Her Sisters

Dir.: Woody Allen
| 107 minutes

A complex and satisfying serio-comic study of four daughters of an aging theatrical couple and the men in their lives. Allen, directorially in top form, plays a hypochondriac TV writer who is passionately in love with his sister-in-law.