Dancing In Jaffa
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As the first movie designed for the second-screen experience, this is the only time that we will encourage you to use your mobile device in our theater. Download the app called IRIS before the movie, and then you’ll get extra content to enhance the experience while you watch this Dutch-made thriller about an app that goes too far. Is this the future of filmmaking, or just a fad? You decide. At Boedecker. — Boedecker Theater


Renowned ball-room dancer Pierre Dulaine takes his program, Dancing Classrooms, back to his city of birth, Jaffa, to teach Jewish and Palestinian Israelis to dance and compete together. “The initially reluctant, moving duets they finally perform make you feel like, yes, dancing,” says New York Daily News. At Boedecker. — Boedecker Theater


Not much was known of photographer Vivian Maier until 2007 when her work was discovered at an auction house in Chicago. The find unleashed a treasure box of photographs taken between the 1950s and 1990s by Vivian, a nanny, who lived between France, New York and Chicago during her lifetime. The filmmakers interview dozens of people who knew Vivian and unlock the mystery of a photographer who exposed some of the greatest street scenes and faces of the 20th century.  At Boedecker. — Boedecker Theater


Hitherto rarely presented and added to the Bolshoi’s repertoire in November 2013, this swashbuckling ballet was recreated especially for the Bolshoi by French choreographer Pierre Lacotte. Starring David Hallberg. At Boedecker. — Boedecker Theater


CU physics professor Uriel Nauenberg has been selected to receive the university’s highest recognition for teaching and research, the Hazel Barnes Prize, for his work in high-energy physics. His lecture will be followed by the new film Particle Fever, which follows six brilliant scientists during the launch of the Large Hadron Collider, marking the start-up of the biggest and most expensive experiment in the history of the planet, pushing the edge of human innovation. As they seek to unravel the mysteries of the universe, 10,000 scientists from over 100 countries joined forces in pursuit of a single goal: to recreate conditions that existed just moments after the Big Bang and find the Higgs boson, potentially explaining the origin of all matter. At Boedecker. — Boedecker Theater


Living in a comfortable retirement community in Southern Oregon, estranged from her family, unsatisfied with her surroundings, and generally not happy about life, Marie decides to journey 80 miles on foot to the coast of Oregon to see the ocean for the first time in 45 years and attend her granddaughter’s wedding as an unexpected guest. Along the way, she meets an extraordinary cast of characters and discovers that you’re never too old to learn something about life and about yourself. At Boedecker. — Boedecker Theater


Steven Soderbergh presents Reggio’s latest, which has the viewer staring intensely at a series of black and white images and faces while listening to an original score by Philip Glass. The images at first seem unfamiliar and strange, but with enough time the viewer finds themselves staring into the face of humanity, discovering bonds we all share. At Boedecker. — Boedecker Theater