Movies in Five Corners


Select Local Merchants

  • Cinetopia
    Each of Cinetopia's three locations adds a touch of luxury to the movie-watching experience, accenting stunning, lifelike projections of blockbusters with fine wine, a selection of local microbrews, fresh market-to-table cuisine, and plush, cozy seats. Along with grand auditoriums and living-room theaters, the Beaverton location houses two GXL theaters with massive 62-foot and 70-foot screens, 7.1 Meyer EXP sound, 4096p projection, and luxury seating. The Portland Tribune was impressed by the theater's "lighted boardwalk and fountain, colorful architectural design elements, and movie images dancing along windows." Films unreel onto super-high-definition, 30-foot screens in the exclusive parlor-room theaters, which pair Beaverton patrons' movie experience with a full in-theater restaurant service. The Vancouver Mall 23 location boasts four enormous GXL screens up to 80 feet with 4096p projection?four times the resolution of Blu-ray?and an exclusive immersive 64.2 channel Dolby ATMOS sound system. It also boasts five luxury-themed movie parlors, nine living rooms, and five grand auditoriums with steep stadium-style seating to help guests enjoy a clear view of the screen. The Mill Plain 8 location boasts five grand auditorium theaters, each equipped with 50-foot, 2048p screens. Rows of reclining seats ascend at a steep angle up the theater for unimpeded views, and ejection buttons allow audiences to escape the theater during too-scary shower scenes. The venue also houses three living-room theaters for patrons age 21 and older with plush seats, footrests, pillows, and waiters on hand. On an overhead balcony, live music performances fill these spaces before Friday and Saturday shows.
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    8500 Northeast Vancouver Mall Drive
    Vancouver, WA US
  • Cinetopia 1*
    Cinetopia's super-high-definition digital projectors, wide leather seats, fresh market-to-table cuisine, selection of local microbrews, extensive wine list, and art gallery have earned the cinema acclaim from multiple media outlets. The Vancouver Mall 23 location boasts four enormous GXL screens up to 80 feet with 4096p projection?4 times the resolution of Blu-ray?and an exclusive immersive 64.2 channel Dolby ATMOS sound system, five luxury-themed movie parlors, nine living rooms, and five grand auditoriums with steep stadium-style seating and ejection buttons that allow audiences to escape the theater during too-scary shower scenes. The Mill Plain location also houses five grand auditorium theaters, each equipped with 50-foot, 2048p screens. The venue's three living-room theaters accommodate patrons aged 21 and older with footrests, pillows, and waiters on hand. Along with grand auditoriums and living-room theaters, the Beaverton location houses two GXL Theaters with massive 62-foot and 70-foot screens. Films unreel onto super-high-definition, 30-foot screens in the exclusive parlor-room theaters. Visitors to each Cinetopia can order restaurant service in select screening rooms. They can also customize their popcorn at a gourmet-butter bar, and enjoy preshow live music performed 20 minutes before weekend evening shows, typically by pianists, violinists, and horror-movie villains trying to rebrand their image. Cinetopia also carries a host of other classic comfort food and beverages, such as pastries, made-from-scratch pizzas, and more than 50 wines.
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    11700 SE 7th St.
    Vancouver, WA US
  • Kiggins Theatre
    It's hard to imagine Vancouver without Kiggins Theatre. Its iconic neon sign has stood outside 1011 Main Street since 1936, with red letters spelling out the name Kiggins. That moniker comes from original owner and former Vancouver mayor J.P. Kiggins, who first envisioned the art-deco theater and its grand auditorium. Today, the single-screen auditorium still flickers to life with independent, classic, and art-house films. Kiggins Theatre has also remodeled its auditorium and added the Marquee Lounge upstairs, and now serves beer and wine.
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    1011 Main St
    Vancouver, WA US
  • Hollywood Theatre
    The light of a projector first hit the Hollywood Theatre's screen in 1926. Since then, this cinema has changed with the times—at various points serving as a Cinerama and a second-run discount movie house. After a near-closure and a nearly 15-year renovation, the building re-emerged as a non-profit, independent cinema. Today, Hollywood Theatre screens about 300 films a year, ranging from classic Hollywood and genre films to newer independent movies and quirky blockbusters. The core of the theatre's programming, however, is its signature series. Programs such as Kung Fu Theater and Sound + Vision aim to restore classic films' spectacle to the silver screen. Outside the auditorium, Hollywood Theatre hosts educational workshops on topics such as animation, documentary filmmaking, and chiseling your own star onto the Hollywood Walk of Fame. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places, the cinema's Spanish Colonial Revival building retains much of its historic charm. At the top of a curving staircase lies a lounge with plush antique furnishings and signage. Inside the main auditorium—the house's original orchestra level—films blaze to life on a 50-foot screen and a digital surround-sound system. On the theater's original balcony level, two smaller venues with just more than 110 seats provide a more intimate viewing experience.
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    4122 NE Sandy Blvd
    Portland, OR US
  • 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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    2522 Southeast Clinton Street
    Portland, OR US
  • Roseway Theater
    The Roseway Theater is recently restored 1924 movie theater that combines vintage design with the latest in superior digital picture and sound quality.
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    7229 NE Sandy Blvd
    Portland, OR US

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