Films and Showtimes
- Saving Brinton (2017)
- Moxie Mornings
- On Stage: Frankenstein (Encore)
- Pick of the Litter (2018)
- Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)
- Free Solo
- On Stage: King Lear
- The Essentials: City Lights (1931)
- Member Picks: Holiday (1938)
- Beautiful Boy
- The Essentials: It Happened One Night (1934)
- Can You Ever Forgive Me?
- The Essentials: His Friday Girl (1940)
- Ghost World (2001)
- The Essentials: The Lady Eve (1941)
- The Essentials: Seven Year Itch (1955)
MONDO MOXIE: TREMORS (1990)
- Starring: Kevin Bacon, Fred Ward, Finn Carter
- Director: Ron Underwood
- Genre(s): Sci-Fi, Horror, Comedy
- Rating: PG-13
- Running Time: 96 min.
Coming to Mondo Moxie this June the horror comedy Tremors.
Summary: Natives of a small isolated town defend themselves against strange underground creatures which are killing them one by one.
"Horror/comedies often tread too far to one side or the other of that fine line; Tremors walks it like a tightrope."- James Berardinelli, ReelViews
"Fast-moving, light-handed, assured, even witty at times, and filled with satisfying special effects, Tremors plays like a redneck "Dune.""- Jay Carr, Boston Globe
"With its excellent, offbeat cast, its sprightly pacing and its goofy tone, Tremors is the kind of movie that propels you out of the theater with a grin on your face"- Harper Barnes, St. Louis Post-Dispatch
"This is what a monster movie is supposed to be like, and it's terrific."- Geoff Andrew, Time Out
"A delightful throwback to such '50s and '60s films as "Them," "The Deadly Mantis" and "Attacks" of both "The Giant Leeches" and "The Crab Monsters.""- Richard Harrington, Washington Post
"Directed and co-written by Ron Underwood, Tremors maintains a good, steady tongue-in-cheek tone while working nicely as a suspense thriller."- Ted Mahar, Portland Oregonian
"While liberally dosing the action with humor, Underwood is able to preserve an undertone of genuine menace and substantial suspense. His shooting style is clean and classical, distinguished by camera movements that emphasize the line of the action without becoming conspicuous in themselves."- Dave Kehr, Chicago Tribune