Cinebarre combines a slate of first-run movies with a courteous, alcohol-enhanced atmosphere and crave-worthy kitchen concoctions. The menu features items with movie-inspired names, allowing cinephiles to pick a dish that aligns with their preferred genre or favorite Bill Paxton performance. Take teeth to the made-from-scratch pizza playground with the Chicken Run, topped with grilled chicken, caramelized onions, cheese, and barbecue sauce ($13). The Blue Velvet Burger––ground in-house––piles a juicy half-pounder with blue cheese, buffalo hot sauce, burger toppings, and a kick of chipotle mayo ($10). Appetizers, such as Some Like It Hot Wings ($9) and Lord of the Onion Rings ($7), make arduous journeys to melt into a copious selection of wine and local craft beers, as well as mixed drinks, including the Lolita Margarita ($6).
Elvis Cinemas invites wide-eyed audiences to plunge into the ocean, soar above the clouds, and traipse across stretches of barren desert, all from the comfort of a theater seat. Its trio of theaters shows Hollywood blockbusters but keeps ticket prices down by playing them slightly after their initial release, when the characters have learned from their mistakes and changed their movie’s plot accordingly. Unlike the massive movie corporations whose theater complexes pop up in every city and shopping mall, Elvis Cinemas is Colorado owned and operated and focuses all its attention on just three theaters.
DVD Stop shelves a plethora of new and used DVDs, Blu-ray discs, and video games available for rent or purchase, affording viewers multipurpose entertainment. Relax tube-side with the purchase of a used DVD ($2.95+), used Blu-ray disc ($4.95+), or used video game ($1.95+), or enter a less-committed union with a movie rental ($3 for two-day rental of newer release or five-day rental of older film) or video-game rental ($7.99 for seven days). Tube watchers can catch up on an entire season of TV ($5.99+ for 14-day rental) missed during time spent tightrope walking the Grand Canyon. Sofa-bound viewers can recreate the movie-theater atmosphere by texting frequently, giving away the ending, and snacking merrily on a bag of popcorn and two cans of soda, which are included in today's deal.
The Boedecker Theater is a new 60 seat state of the art cinema located at the Dairy Center for the Arts at 2590 Walnut in Boulder. Programming includes independent films, documentaries, live broadcasts of opera and ballet, and more. Talk backs facilitated by knowledgeable hosts are offered for many of the films.
Flesh-eating zombies, cannibalistic clowns, nightmarish ghouls, and haunting ghosts prowl The Frightmare Compound, ready to snatch those foolish enough to venture through its fear-infested grounds. Known as one of Colorado's oldest and largest haunted attractions, the compound houses two terrifying attractions on more than 100,000 square feet of swampland. Horrors unseen wait for new victims inside the first compound, where a haunted barn filled with terrors is the least of visitors' worries. The second attraction, the House of Darkness, was the site of a terrible massacre and lay abandoned for some time until the Frightmare staff brought it to their site. Soon after, the ghosts of those slain began roaming its halls, and clowns with a taste for human flesh found their way inside its corridors.