Last Week on Tuesday – July 7th


Written by Trey Shields on . Posted in Blogs

Welcome back to the latest Last Week on Tuesday at PFS. I hope everyone had a great holiday weekend and was maybe able to catch a movie or two over the weekend. Leading into the holiday, PFS announced that through Labor Day all member ticket prices for the remainder of the summer will be:

After 5pm Screenings: $8

Before 5pm Screenings: $6

That’s a saving of $5 in the evening for EVERY TICKET, EVERY SHOW!

Now Showing – Week of June 8th


Written by Trey Shields on . Posted in Blogs

Does the idea of a human head transplant make you feel a little squeamish? Does three kids simply trying to score some alcohol and action at the end of their senior year make you feel a little nostalgic? Does the coming-of-age tale of a shy Lithuanian teenager learning about her sexuality make you want to go out and live your life to the fullest and for one else? If you answered yes to any (or none) of these, then we have just the movie for you this week.

PFS Review – Clouds of Sils Maria


Written by Alex Gibson on . Posted in Blogs

By Don Malvasi

Originally posted on

See it at the Roxy! copy

Clouds of Sils Maria contains an acting clinic and so much more. French director Olivier Assayas (Summer Hours, Carlos, Irma Vep, Demonlover) takes many chances with his solid, often wondrous, occasionally mystifying material. The viewer needs to do some work here but the rewards are plentiful. His screenplay is straightforward enough but teasingly opaque like the snake-like cloud formations he photographs so well in Sils Maria, a beautiful region in the Swiss Alps. The cloud formation portends bad weather, and it’s symbolism hangs in the rare mountain air with ravening doom.

PFS Review – Good Kill

Good Kill

Written by Alex Gibson on . Posted in Blogs

By Don Malvasi

Originally posted on

Click here for the full Roxy listing and times.

Click image for the full Roxy listings and times.

Tommy Egan (Ethan Hawke) suffers from a new kind of culture shock. An F-16 military pilot with six Iraqi tours under his belt, he now finds himself inside a claustrophobic trailer that serves as a drone command center near Las Vegas. Major Egan, surrounded by newcomers recruited because they “were a bunch of gamers,” has also become an increasingly rare breed of specialist–one with actual combat experience. The triggerman for numerous drone strikes in Afghanistan and Yemen, he pines to get back in the cockpit of an jet airplane–a place where the fight is at least fair. In a plane he felt an oddly intoxicating fear. Here he feels revulsion and self-loathing.