Long Beach mondocelluloid
Take your sweetheart to see Harold and Maude this Friday at the Art Theatre.
Celebrate Valentine’s weekend with Harold and Maude
At a scant and sweet 91 minutes, Hal Ashby’s Harold and Maude manages to transcend multiple genres and emerge as one of the finest works of American cinema.
MondoCelluloid is warning audiences to prepare to have their mind blown when Chan-wook Park’s Oldboy screens at The Art Theatre this weekend.
Virtually hand-selected by Quentin Tarantino for American audiences, director Chan-wook Park’s Oldboy blew 2003 audiences away with its moments of almost gleefully extreme violence, pitch-dark comedy, a carefully structured story, and a shock ending that made everything that came before feel like child’s play.
Mondo Celluloid wants to bring you kicking and screaming into the new year. We’d love to tell you how, but the first rule of Fight Club is you do not talk about Fight Club. Oops! Have we said too much?
Join Long Beach film lovers at the Art Theater on Friday to see one of the most controversial and talked-about films of 1999.
It’s been fun celebrating with our neighbors this summer on 4th Street and surrounds—from the 4th Street In Motion Bike Fest in May, to PARK(ing) Day this past September! We’ve a few more things up our proverbial sleeves for October: 4th Street Zombie Walk Presented by MondoCelluloid & 4th Street “Dia de Los Muertos“ Celebration!
Join Mondo Celluloid Friday night for a nearly-midnight showing of A Clockwork Orange at the Art Theatre on Fourth Street’s Retro Row. The film screens at 11:55 p.m.
Winner of the New York Film Critics awards for Best Picture and Best Director, and nominated for four Academy Awards, Stanley Kubrick’s A Clockwork Orange is considered by many to be one of the finest films of the 1970’s, as well as one of the most accomplished film adaptations of a novel in the history of cinema.
Sometimes even a Golden Raspberry “Razzie” Award winner for “Worst Picture of the Year” transcends to become a beloved cult classic. For every unwatchable flop like 1987’s “Leonard Part 6” or 2002’s “Swept Away”, there’s a veritable gem like 1981’s “Mommie Dearest” or, most recently, 2007’s surprisingly entertaining—for reasons right and wrong—“I Know Who Killed Me.”
The Mother of all Razzie Winners is, of course, 1995’s “Showgirls”, holding a record of 13 Razzie nominations and 7 “wins.” Despite this, to date “Showgirls” is the highest grossing NC17 film of all time, has seen released in numerous DVD formats and editions (including a popular box set), and continues to pull in audiences at midnight screenings across the country.