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Movies in Enumclaw


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  • Blue Mouse Theatre
    By the Numbers: Blue Mouse Theatre 1923—the year of the Blue Mouse Theatre’s grand opening 420 seats 7 days a week to see the featured flick 4 dollar adult matinees and Tuesday night movies 3 dollar movies on Mondays 2 viewings of “The Rocky Horror Picture Show” each month
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    2611 N Proctor St
    Tacoma, WA US
  • Grand Cinema
    In Focus: The Grand Cinema Number of screens: 4 Movies: first-run independent, foreign, and local films Annual events: Tacoma Film Festival, Tacoma Film Camp, 72 Hour Film Competition, 25 New Faces of Independent Film, and other programs
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    606 Fawcett Ave
    Tacoma, WA US
  • Cinebarre
    At Cinebarre, the latest action-packed thrillers and romantic comedies light up the theaters' screens—but the establishment is as much a restaurant as a movie theater. Each row of seats faces a table, and during the show, waitstaff silently peruse the theater, taking orders for cocktails and a wide variety of gourmet eats. The plates range from warm tortilla chips with house-made salsa to burgers and pizzas. To make things more fun, each dish also gets a movie-themed name: think Goldfingers (hand-breaded chicken tenders), the Bull Durham (pizza topped with pepperoni, Canadian bacon, and sausage), or the Fight Club sandwich, which the chefs refuse to talk about.
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    1490 11th Ave NW
    Issaquah, WA US
  • North Bend Theater
    Since its founding in 1941, the North Bend Theatre has delighted locals with daily showings of independent films as well as big-name blockbusters. The towering art-deco sign sends a neon beacon out to movie-lovers of all ages, inviting visitors to take in family-friendly cartoons, edge-of-the-seat action movies, and artsy film fests, shown on high-tech projection gear and DTS sound systems. Ticketholders feast on traditional snacks of soda and popcorn, or sip freshly brewed lattes from the concession areas.
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    125 East North Bend Way
    North Bend, WA US
  • Columbia City Ale House
    Years spent living in England made their mark on Columbia City Ale House founder Jeff Eagan. The country's particular style of local pubs fascinated him, and when he returned to Seattle in 1991, he recruited chef Jeff Reich to help him re-create that atmosphere by founding the 74th Street Ale House, the first of their triad of Seattle ale houses. The pubs dedicated their taps to local craft beers in a decade where the streets mostly flowed with basic American brews, and caught attention for their beer selection and for a fierce dedication to fresh-prepared pub fare classified as "herbaceous and hot" by the Seattle Times. Eclectic menus regularly updated by chef and Seattle culinary veteran Kathy Christopher boast gumbo with made-from-scratch stock and a breaded-chicken sandwich with garlic oil that claims a Best Chicken Sandwich distinction from Seattle Weekly. Columbia City Ale House is the latest in their expanding endeavors, and shares with its siblings a dedication to craft brews and an upscale approach to pub fare. English and local beers flow from the 21 taps, half of which change regularly and include favorites such as Fullers' Extra Special Bitters and perennial winners from Fremont and Boundary Bay. On the menu, a grilled Reuben sandwich boasts corned beef braised in Blackthorn hard cider, and flat iron steak rubbed in ancho-chili powder and pepper stars in a southwest steak sandwich. A regular specials menu encourages culinary and libationary adventure with a recommended beer or wine pairing listed next to each dish. Inside the ale house, light shines through geometric stained-glass windows, bought from a demolished Greek Orthodox church. Squares of the same stained glass decorate the small upper level, and arches centered on a cross stand at the top of the bar. The space reflects the English pub feel with sturdy woods, a mirror emblazoned with an Old Bailey beer logo, and servers who impersonate the Queen Mother between shifts.
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    4914 Rainier Avenue South
    Seattle, WA US
  • Far Away Entertainment
    It sounds just like a movie: a former Disney employee and a former mayor team up to run their own theater. That's exactly what Jeff Brein and Sam Granato did in 1988 with Bainbridge Cinemas, where they still spend Friday and Saturday nights tearing tickets and scooping popcorn. Besides Bainbridge Cinemas, their theater collection?Far Away Entertainment ?oversees nine other local theaters, including the historic single-screen Lynwood Theatre. Opened in 1936, Bainbridge Island's first talking picture house now specializes in independent features and foreign films in which actors rearrange the English alphabet to make strange new sounds. Over at the two-screen Admiral Theater, projectionists show digital versions of Hollywood's freshest celluloid. New releases are also shown at Far Away's five remaining theaters, each of which contains three to five screens. Lean back in the Anacortes' reclining seats, or scarf down an all-beef frank at Oak Harbor while taking in a flick or live screening of the Metropolitan Opera.
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    4329 University Way Northeast
    Seattle, WA US

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