Movies in Newport


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  • J City Theater
    To cap off its 2011?12 season, J City Theater finds comic relief in the stages of grief with its production of the biting and bittersweet British romp The Memory of Water. The female-led ensemble piece surveys eccentric sisters Mary, Teresa, and Catherine as they quibble in preparation for their mother?s funeral. Quips fly at a machine-gun clip as the estranged siblings circle around childhood memories, strained romances, and the old wounds their mother's death has opened. Trying desperately to hold the trio together with her more-developed sense of responsibility, the unhappily married Teresa finds tightly wound expression in Rosalind Ashford, whose voice and acting chops have graced countless TV programs, audiobooks, and voiceovers. J City artistic director Sandy Cockrell steps into the role of middle child Mary as she struggles with memories of the son she placed for adoption at age 14.
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    252 9th St
    Jersey City, NJ US
  • Tribeca Grill
    Ease your appetite with delicious bites from Tribeca Grill in New York. Come prepared to feast at Tribeca Grill — with no low-fat options, any diets will need to be put aside for the moment. Drinks all around! Pair your dinner with a beverage from Tribeca Grill's full bar. Bring the whole clan to Tribeca Grill — kids and parents will love the menu and ambience here. Take advantage of great beer and tasty bites when you stop by for happy hour. Sized just right for big groups, the private room at Tribeca Grill would be an ideal pick for your next birthday party or family gathering. Outdoor seating is ready for diners on those warm summer days. Call ahead for reservations to ensure your table is waiting for you when you arrive. For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your meal or snack to go. The restaurant also offers catering if you want to bring the flavors of Tribeca Grill to your next party or event. For those who can't find a spot on the street, Tribeca Grill provides access to a nearby garage. Don't feel like driving? Public transportation is right around the corner, with available stops at Franklin St. (1, 2), Canal St. (A, C, E), and Chambers St. (1, 2, 3). A night out here can be a bit pricey, so prepare to shell out a bit more. All major credit cards are accepted, including Visa, Mastercard, Discover, and American Express. The restaurant serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner, but it's the dinner menu that really draws the crowds.
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    375 Greenwich St
    New York, NY US
  • Tribeca Cinemas
    Tribeca Cinemas screens the latest works by renowned national and international filmmakers, but not on a new-movie-every-Friday schedule. Instead, Tribeca's two theaters hosts festivals throughout the year, including the famed Tribeca Film Festival, the Architecture & Design Film Festival, NY Television Festival, and Vision Fest. In between fests, the theater's curators stick to foreign films and repertory classics, which they screen using both digital projections and projectors for 35mm and 16mm reels. They also do private screenings and theater rentals. But entertainment at Tribeca Cinemas isn't just limited to what's onscreen. Soirees at The Varick Room, the theater's industrial-chic event venue, run the gamut from film premieres and rehearsal dinners to lavish cocktail parties. Backed by glowing red letters that spell "LIQUORS," bartenders whip up cocktails themed around each event, while the wait-staff distributes beverages and bottle service to a soundtrack of live entertainment.
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    54 Varick St
    New York, NY US
  • ACEFEST
    Deemed one of the year's 25 film festivals worth its entry fee, ACEFEST received more than 1,000 submissions from all over the country for 2010, and the final lineup screens a smattering of features, shorts, documentaries, animated films, and more. ACEFEST co-founders Tom O'Malley, Luke Szczygielski, and Don Lavis are college pals and cinephiles who realized that their film professors were ignoring contemporary American cr?me de la cr?me; ACEFEST corrects this imbalance with a multi-day dose of prized domestic oeuvres. Celebrate the festival's kick-off with entry to the opening-night after-party, where you can mingle with industry up-and-comers and NYC filmgoer fixtures.
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    54 Varick Street
    New York, NY US
  • Film Forum
    Based in the West Village, Film Forum is an autonomous non-profit cinema house that has the wonderful distinction of being open for more than four decades. The theater’s three screens run a variety of American independent features and foreign art films every day of the year, and curates in-house film festivals, documentary showings and retrospectives as well. These special events often bring writers, directors, filmmakers and authors to the stage for lectures and Q & A sessions, which can render the fewer than 200-seat spaces a bit cramped at times. But for the cinematically passionate, Film Forum remains a mecca of quality film screenings and rare archival showings, all run by a core group of buffs and hobbyists who truly enjoy the work they do.
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    209 W Houston St
    New York, NY US
  • Soho Playhouse
    If your name were Aristotle, it would be hard not to be profound. Aristotle "Telly" Savalas??the actor who exuded '70s masculinity as TV cop Kojak??proves not to be an exception. The smirking, self-aware alpha male swaggers on stage to piano accompaniment in Who Loves You, Baby?, a retro lounge comedy show where Tom DiMenna embodies Telly's persona??complete with a bald cap, a holster, and a butterfly-collared shirt tucked into a leisure suit.
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    15 Vandam St
    New York, NY US

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