Films and Showtimes
- O Brother, Where Art Thou? (2000)
- Big Sonia
- No Country for Old Men (2007)
- Member Picks: Mulholland Dr. (2001)
- Mozart: The Magic Flute (On Stage)
- How to Survive a Plague (2012)
- Seasons (2016)
- Crooklyn (1994)
- First Reformed
- American Animals
- Tatterdemalion (Local Film)
- Won't You Be My Neighbor?
- The Royal Tenenbaums @ Mother's Brewery
- 2018 Sundance Shorts
- Porco Rosso (1992)
- Leaning Into the Wind
- On Stage: The Royal Ballet's Swan Lake
- They Shoot Horses, Don't They? (1969)
- Bringing Up Baby (1938)
- West Side Story (1961)
- Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)
Member Picks: Mulholland Dr. (2001)
- Starring: Naomi Watts, Laura Harring, Justin Theroux
- Director: David Lynch
- Genre(s): Drama, Mystery, Thriller, Romance
- Rating: R
- Running Time: 147 min.
Member Picks showcases the movies that inspired the Moxie’s biggest supporters.
Every month, one member picks a film that impacted their lives and we put it up on the big screen.
June’s pick was made by moxie member Pascal Hamon.
“I love the mystery of a film about film-making that should never have existed. It is the pinnacle of Lynch’s intuitive creativity: confusing, yet meaningful; disturbing, yet beautiful; frustrating, yet fascinating; illusory, yet true. A film that cannot be seen only once.”
Why are you a Moxie member, and why should others consider becoming members?
“In this age of streaming and twitting, a place where film is still a communal experience needs everyone’s support. Plus it’s fun, and the staff rocks!”
Free for members
Synopsis: In this complex tale of suspense, set in the unreal universe of Los Angeles, writer/director David Lynch explores the city’s schizophrenic nature, an uneasy blend of innocence and corruption, love and loneliness, beauty and depravity. (Universal Focus)
"This is a movie to surrender yourself to. If you require logic, see something else. Mulholland Drive works directly on the emotions, like music. "- Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times
"Likely as not, these things mean nothing in a conventional plot sense, but as powerful images, as pictures from a dreamlike world, they are unforgettable. And that, David Lynch would probably say, is exactly the point. "- Kenneth Turan, Los Angeles Times
"Amid the chaos of this marvelous, uncategorizable film squirms one of the year's best performances."- Michael Atkinson, Mr. Showbiz
"By surrendering any semblance of rationality to create a post-Freudian, pulp-fiction fever dream of a movie, Mr. Lynch ends up shooting the moon with Mulholland Drive. "- Stephen Holden, The New York Times
"The challenge is exhilarating. You can discover a lot about yourself by getting lost in Mulholland Drive. It grips you like a dream that won't let go. "- Peter Travers, Rolling Stone
"It just requires an open mind, a love of film and a willingness to dream. "- Rene Rodriguez, Miami Herald
"Like "Memento," Mulholland Drive is an amnesiac noir in the tradition that goes back to "Spellbound" and "Somewhere in the Night." "- Michael Wilmington, Chicago Tribune
"An intriguingly mysterious, self-reflexive ode to the dream factory, it's one of Lynch's most satisfying films. "- Ken Fox, TV Guide Magazine
"The most seductively unsettling thriller about Hollywood corruption since that other street-name masterpiece, Sunset Boulevard."- Jay Boyar, Orlando Sentinel
"A gorgeously rounded picture, one that starts out with a glamorous come-hither wink and has the good grace to follow through, although perhaps not in the way we expect."- Stephanie Zacharek, Salon.com
"Few will be able to resist its heady sense of intrigue and two riveting lead performances by Naomi Watts and Laura Elena Harring."- Kirk Honeycutt, Hollywood Reporter
- Wednesday, 6/6 7:00pm