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Kareen L.
Verified
Report | 4 months ago
I liked the theater a lot. Food and snacks very affordable. I would not recommend the show with a live performance before the movie. It was over an hour and difficult to sit through for that long.
robert
Verified
Report | 4 months ago
Seats are newer reclining type.
ryan r.
Verified
Report | 6 months ago
Friendly staff and a good deal.
Janis S.
Verified
Report | 7 months ago
Tip the guy at the counter!
Stephen R.
Verified
Report | 7 months ago
Find one of the many idiosyncratic, very interesting, frequently changing films there that reflects your passion, and GO! Great popcorn, excellent choice of drinks, cool place.
GORDON H.
Verified
Report | 7 months ago
Staff was very friendly. We got an extra bag of popcorn because they didn't have a large bag to put in all in at one time. The indy movie we had was superb. The new owners were very nice in introducing themselves to the audience before the movie started. Will definitely be back another time even if it is at full price.
Aubrey L.
Verified
Report | 8 months ago
Staff is flexible and friendly. Show is campy and full of energy. Definitely one for your bucket list !!
Karl V.
Verified
Report | 9 months ago
Quaint and simple, it's a nice theater for a weekday date night. I did find myself leaning forward to hear the movie so try to sit towards the front.

From Our Editors

Nestled beneath the luminous beacon of its old-timey marquee, the Clinton Street Theater cements its status as Portland?s oldest continuously running independent film house with a rotating slate of foreign films, documentaries, and cult classics. Weekly screenings of The Rocky Horror Picture Show and Repo: The Genetic Opera draw fervent cultists dressed as their favorite characters and boom-mic operators, complementing screenings of splattery horror flicks with thought-provoking opera from rising and renowned auteurs. The cylindrical glow from a whirring projector jets across the Clinton?s spacious theater, illumining arrivals from such directors as Sidney Lumet and Gus Van Sant, who is notorious for instructing his actors to break character midfilm to challenge texting film-goers to bare-knuckle brawls.

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