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Past Films

Where Do We Go Now? (2011) Drury @ the Moxie

  • Starring: Claude Baz Moussawbaa, Nadine Labaki, Yvonne Maalouf
  • Director: Nadine Labaki
  • Genre(s): Comedy, Drama
  • Language(s): Arabic, Russian, English
  • Rating: PG-13
  • Running Time: 101 minutes

Set in a remote village where the church and the mosque stand side by side, Where Do We Go Now? follows the antics of the town’s women to keep their blowhard men from starting a religious war. Women heartsick over sons, husbands and fathers lost to previous flare-ups unite to distract their men with clever ruses, from faking a miracle to hiring a troop of Ukrainian strippers. — (C) Sony Pictures Classics

Tickets are $5 and Free for Members Seating is first come, first serve.
There will be a 40 min post-show discussion with Mouhcine El Hajjami.

Drury @ the Moxie

Saturday, Oct. 28 @ 1pm 2001: A Space Odyssey - Dr. Chris Panza

Saturday, November 11 @ 1pm Les Visteurs (1992) - Shelley Wolbrink

Saturday, November 18 @ 1pm Where Do We Go Now? (2011 )
- Mouhcine El Hajjami

"It's an approachable film that handles a serious topic deftly and offers a fresh take on a familiar subject. "
- Lawrence Toppman, Charlotte Observer
"With elements of a musical, a melodrama and a multicultural romance, Where Do We Go Now? is as hard to define as the crossroads region where it's set. But even without a clear signal, it sometimes seems miraculous."
- Joe Williams, St. Louis Post-Dispatch
"Where Do We Go Now? has a heart and an anger to offset its structural fuzziness. It's refreshingly open-minded about faith, too. "
- Ty Burr, Boston Globe
"At heart, this jolly, galumphing crowd-pleaser, which won the audience award at last year's Toronto International Film Festival, is a raucous sitcom about scrappy little boys whose canny mamas conspire to keep them out of trouble."
- Stephen Holden, The New York Times
"Could women stop war through the sedation of sex and drugs and a plot to bury every weapon in their community? Labaki has said she knows Where Do We Go Now? is a fantasy. But it's a good one, and this lovely film seems pertinent far beyond the landscape of the Middle East. "
- Mary Pols, Time