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Magnolia at the Modern
Feb 17, 2013

Friday 6 and 8 pm; Saturday 5 pm; Sunday no noon show time, 2 pm, and 4 pm

Friday–6 pm Animated; 8 pm Live Action
Saturday–5 pm Animated
Sunday–2 pm Animated; 4 pm Live Action (no noon show time)

Magnolia at the Modern is an ongoing series featuring critically acclaimed films. Tickets are $8.50; $6.50 for Modern members. The Sunday noon show time is half price. Advance sales begin two hours prior to each show.

Magnolia at the Modern
Feb 22, 2013

“How did Mr. Panahi do this? I'm at a bit of a loss to explain, to tell you the truth, since my job is to review movies, and this, obviously, is something different: a masterpiece in a form that does not yet exist.” A. O. Scott, The New York Times. Iranian director Jafar Panahi was put under house arrest in 2010 and banned from filmmaking for 20 years. This film was smuggled out of Iran on a USB stick hidden in a cake. By depicting a day in his life, Panahi and Mojtaba Mirtahmasb try to portray the deprivations looming in contemporary Iranian cinema.

Magnolia at the Modern
Feb 22, 2013

“How did Mr. Panahi do this? I'm at a bit of a loss to explain, to tell you the truth, since my job is to review movies, and this, obviously, is something different: a masterpiece in a form that does not yet exist.” A. O. Scott, The New York Times. Iranian director Jafar Panahi was put under house arrest in 2010 and banned from filmmaking for 20 years. This film was smuggled out of Iran on a USB stick hidden in a cake. By depicting a day in his life, Panahi and Mojtaba Mirtahmasb try to portray the deprivations looming in contemporary Iranian cinema.

Magnolia at the Modern
Feb 23, 2013

“How did Mr. Panahi do this? I'm at a bit of a loss to explain, to tell you the truth, since my job is to review movies, and this, obviously, is something different: a masterpiece in a form that does not yet exist.” A. O. Scott, The New York Times. Iranian director Jafar Panahi was put under house arrest in 2010 and banned from filmmaking for 20 years. This film was smuggled out of Iran on a USB stick hidden in a cake. By depicting a day in his life, Panahi and Mojtaba Mirtahmasb try to portray the deprivations looming in contemporary Iranian cinema.

Magnolia at the Modern
Feb 24, 2013

“How did Mr. Panahi do this? I'm at a bit of a loss to explain, to tell you the truth, since my job is to review movies, and this, obviously, is something different: a masterpiece in a form that does not yet exist.” A. O. Scott, The New York Times. Iranian director Jafar Panahi was put under house arrest in 2010 and banned from filmmaking for 20 years. This film was smuggled out of Iran on a USB stick hidden in a cake. By depicting a day in his life, Panahi and Mojtaba Mirtahmasb try to portray the deprivations looming in contemporary Iranian cinema.

Magnolia at the Modern
Feb 24, 2013

“How did Mr. Panahi do this? I'm at a bit of a loss to explain, to tell you the truth, since my job is to review movies, and this, obviously, is something different: a masterpiece in a form that does not yet exist.” A. O. Scott, The New York Times. Iranian director Jafar Panahi was put under house arrest in 2010 and banned from filmmaking for 20 years. This film was smuggled out of Iran on a USB stick hidden in a cake. By depicting a day in his life, Panahi and Mojtaba Mirtahmasb try to portray the deprivations looming in contemporary Iranian cinema.

Magnolia at the Modern
Feb 24, 2013

“How did Mr. Panahi do this? I'm at a bit of a loss to explain, to tell you the truth, since my job is to review movies, and this, obviously, is something different: a masterpiece in a form that does not yet exist.” A. O. Scott, The New York Times. Iranian director Jafar Panahi was put under house arrest in 2010 and banned from filmmaking for 20 years. This film was smuggled out of Iran on a USB stick hidden in a cake. By depicting a day in his life, Panahi and Mojtaba Mirtahmasb try to portray the deprivations looming in contemporary Iranian cinema.

Feb 24, 2013

The Metroplex's premiere online entertainment guide, DFW.com, the Modern Art Museum of Fort Worth, and the Lone Star Film Society join forces again to present a special "Oscar Watching Party." Beginning at 7 pm, walk the red carpet at the Modern, where DFW.com's crack team of entertainment junkies will be on hand to talk about the nominated movies and tell you if your outfit is worthy of a nomination. The Oscar broadcast will be shown live via satellite in the Modern's auditorium.

Magnolia at the Modern
Mar 01, 2013

Friday 6 and 8:15 pm; Saturday 5 pm; Sunday 11:45 am, 2 pm, and 4:15 pm

“An unusually good documentary about an outlandish miscarriage of justice.” Michael Phillips, Chicago Tribune.  Ken Burns’s latest documentary examines the 1989 case of five black and Latino teenagers convicted of raping a white woman in Central Park. After each spent between 6 and 13 years in prison, a serial rapist confessed to the crime.
119 minutes

Magnolia at the Modern
Mar 01, 2013

Friday 6 and 8:15 pm; Saturday 5 pm; Sunday 11:45 am, 2 pm, and 4:15 pm

“An unusually good documentary about an outlandish miscarriage of justice.” Michael Phillips, Chicago Tribune.  Ken Burns’s latest documentary examines the 1989 case of five black and Latino teenagers convicted of raping a white woman in Central Park. After each spent between 6 and 13 years in prison, a serial rapist confessed to the crime.
119 minutes

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