Skip to main content
Advertising

Originally published December 27, 2012 at 3:01 PM | Page modified December 28, 2012 at 10:06 AM

  • Share:
             
  • Comments (0)
  • Print

‘Annie Hall’ on tap for film buffs

Slim pickings for film buffs this week of Friday, Dec. 28, but among the few revivals and special screenings playing is “Annie Hall.”

Seattle Times movie critic

Most Popular Comments
Hide / Show comments
No comments have been posted to this article.
Start the conversation >

advertising

One of the great American comedies plays this week at the Grand Illusion: “Annie Hall,” Woody Allen’s 1977 Oscar-winning gem, screens through Thursday in a new 35mm print. It’s the movie that made Diane Keaton (and her quirky wardrobe) a star, that presented Manhattan as a romantic wonderland full of “places to walk after dinner,” and that made all of us wish, in the heat of an argument, that we could conjure up Marshall McLuhan. It runs through Thursday, with Saturday’s 7 p.m. screening introduced by Seattle University film professor Bill Taylor. 1403 N.E. 50th St., Seattle; 206-523-3935 or www.grandillusioncinema.org. Go, because we need the eggs.

And finally, this weekend’s midnight movie at the Egyptian is “Django,” the 1966 Sergio Corbucci spaghetti western that served as an inspiration for Quentin Tarantino’s latest film, “Django Unchained.” Friday and Saturday only, 805 E. Pine St., Seattle; 206-781-5755 or www.landmarktheatres.com. Happy New Year!

Moira Macdonald: 206-464-2725 or mmacdonald@seattletimes.com

News where, when and how you want it

Email Icon

The Seattle Times wins top award for multimedia storytelling

The Seattle Times wins top award for multimedia storytelling

Our Sea Change series received a prestigious 2015 DuPont-Columbia award for showcasing the power of storytelling on the Web. Experience the report here.

Advertising

Advertising

The Seattle Times photographs

Seattle space needle and mountains

Purchase The Seattle Times images

Autos news and research

His passion for Pantera began as a teen

His passion for Pantera began as a teen


Advertising