Since 1933, the Coolidge Corner Theatre has been showing the best classic, foreign, indie, & midnight cult films.
Since 2000, these are the 50 highest-grossing films at the Coolidge.
Following May's multiple sold-out shows of Vertigo, we're bringing you screenings of four more of Alfred Hitchcock's finest works. Go on the run with Cary Grant across the country in North by Northwest, stay cooped up with James Stewart and Grace Kelly in Rear Window, hop aboard Strangers on a Train with Farley Granger and Robert Walker, and look to the skies for The Birds with Tippi Hedren. Tickets for all of these screenings are on sale now, so don't wait to get yours!
The Coolidge today announced The Campaign for the Coolidge, a $12.5 million expansion project that will add 14,000 square feet to the existing building, including two new, state-of-the-art theaters and a new Community Education and Engagement Center.
Wes World 5 films
In celebration of the release of his latest, The French Dispatch (opening Friday, October 22), we present this five-film 35mm…
Big Screen Classics 2021 22 films
From classic Hollywood hits to foreign films, from action-adventure movies to cult classics, we'll be showing some of our favorite…
Samurai Summer 7 films
This August, welcome to Samurai Summer. From Seven Samurai to 13 Assassins, we'll be screening some of the most thrilling…
Invasion! 5 films
In April 2020 the Pentagon declassified video revealing mysterious flying objects that to this day remain unidentified. That’s right, we…
All of the films covered in our Virtual Coolidge Education seminars.
World of Wong Kar Wai 7 films
With his lush and sensual visuals, pitch-perfect soundtracks, and soulful romanticism, Wong Kar Wai has established himself as one of…
Followed by a panel discussion about tackling race, racism and US History in American classrooms. Participants included filmmaker Rachel Boynton; Museum of African-American History's L’Merchie Frazier; Boston Latin School's Cate Arnold; and Civil War historian and educator Kevin Levin (moderator).
During Henry's standup routine I was like "this is awful, lol, what a funny joke about bad artsy white dude standup" and then after the movie I learned it's explicitly parodying Bo Burnham, whose work I have never seen, and now I find it even funnier.
This influence this had on Star Wars is just staggering. Truly a masterpiece by Kurosawa.
I've seen this film thrice before, so going to see it on 35mm didn't reveal anything thematically new to me. What was beautiful was the experience of a.) seeing an actual tangible film containing Seven Samurai fill a wall in front of me and b.) experiencing everyone's reaction around me.
I always knew there was some humor in Seven Samurai, but to hear the packed house flood with roucous laughter really surprised me. There is something extremely universal with Kurosawa's…