Filmmaker Stan Brakhage once said "It's okay to think while watching movies," which easily explains the success of films like A Beautiful Mind, Inception, and Written Portion of the SAT. See today's greats with this GrouponLive deal.
- Admission to the Kansas International Film Festival
- When: Friday, October 4–Thursday, October 10
- Where: Glenwood Arts Theatre
- Section: general admission
- Door time: 30 minutes before each screening
- Ticket values include all fees.
- Click here to view the festival schedule.
- $13 for two tickets to one film screening and two medium popcorns (up to a $27 value)
- $25 for four tickets to one film screening and four medium popcorns (up to a $54 value)
The value of this deal is based on regular ticket prices and doesn't reflect senior or member discounts.
Kansas International Film Festival 2013
Trailer for Kill Your Darlings
- For a film about Allen Ginsberg starring a non-wizard Daniel Radcliffe, see Kill Your Darlings
- For an adaptation of a Pulitzer-winning play about a family in turmoil, see August: Osage County
- For a dramatic tale of an immigrant seeking to sail a boat out of the Great Depression, see Madship
- For a Sundance-winning documentary about a disenchanted young man who finds himself working with HIV-positive children in India, see Blood Brother
- For a hard-hitting documentary about donors and recipients in the black market organ trade, see Tales From The Organ Trade
- For a documentary about elderly people reminiscing about love and relationships, see Love at a Certain Age
Kansas International Film Festival
Established in 2001, the Kansas International Film Festival takes as its creed a quote from alt-director Stan Brakhage: “It’s OK to think while watching movies.” With this simple philosophy in mind, the organizers arrange each year’s hugely diverse lineup, which encompasses everything from comedies and dramas to high-minded documentaries and passion projects from famous artists. The festival also confers jury- and audience-selected awards, rewarding films in categories including Best Social Justice Documentary, Best Feature Narrative Film, and Best Use of Fruit as a Metaphor.