The first moving picture, which depicted a horse running at full gallop, was quickly enhanced by the first special effects, which showed a horse exploding next to a 3-D spaceship. Enjoy advances in film with today's Groupon: for $10 you get two adult movie tickets, two medium drinks, and a large popcorn at the Clinton Street Theater ($21.50 value).
The Clinton Street Theater strays from the norm by presenting an ever-rotating collection of classics, indie films, documentaries, foreign films, and other rare cinematic gems. Its weekly Friday-night screening of Repo: The Genetic Opera tells an eerie tale of an evil company hunting to repossess people's organs with stars such as Sarah Brightman and Paris Hilton providing the horror-and-rock-riddled score. From December 17 through December 23, you can take in American Mystic, a 2010 Tribeca Film Festival darling miraculously molted from its plastic packaging to depict three American youths searching for spirituality. The theater's schedule changes and varies, spinning genres such as film noir, comedy, and drama.
Today’s Groupon supplies enough snacks to share, enabling you to sip two sodas at once while on a date, or put your feet on the seat in front of you, the pinnacle of American luxury.
- In the course of a month, you can experience a rare revival print, a bring-your-dog-to-the movies event, and a groundbreaking documentary festival. Nevermind the 32-year ongoing run of The Rocky Horror Picture Show - the longest in the world. – Greg H., Yelp
- The best movie Popcorn on earth! Someone mention to me they have a secret recipe, and they use REAL butter! Cheap Prices for the movies. – gash69 Citysearch
Clinton Street Theater
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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