A Real-life story of additional chief mining engineer Jaswant Singh Gill who helped in the rescue of people when a coal mine in Raniganj, West Bengal, was flooded. The incident dates back to 1989
Directed by David Gordon Green | Starring Leslie Odom Jr., Ellen Burstyn, Ann Dowd, Nick Benas, Nigel Barto, Jennifer Nettles, Norbert Leo Butz, Lidya Jewett, Olivia Marcum
Exactly 50 years ago this fall, the most terrifying horror film in history landed on screens, shocking audiences around the world. Now, on Friday, October 13, a new chapter begins. From Blumhouse and director David Gordon Green, who shattered the status quo with their resurrection of the Halloween franchise, comes The Exorcist: Believer. For the first time since the 1973 film, Oscar® winner Ellen Burstyn reprises her iconic role as Chris MacNeil, an actress who has been forever altered by what happened to her daughter Regan five decades before.
Directed by Sam Wrench | Starring Taylor Swift
The cultural phenomenon continues on the big screen! Immerse yourself in this once-in-a-lifetime concert film experience with a breathtaking, cinematic view of the history-making tour. Taylor Swift Eras attire and friendship bracelets are strongly encouraged!
Directed by Karan Boolani | Starring Anil Kapoor, Bhumi Pednekar, Shehnaaz Gill, Kusha Kapil, Natasha Rastogi, Dolly Singh
Kanika Kapoor is going to turn thirty-three. And she can barely see the cake underneath the forest of candles her friends have got for her. Not so much because she’s hurtling towards the nightmarish figure of 35. But more because she’s still single. And also has no prospects on the horizon; after three failed intense romances, and several fiascos in the name of flings, Kanika has accepted she has terrible judgment. And a terrible future in her asylum of a house of single Punjabi women in Rajinder Nagar, Delhi——a mother who never married, out of choice. And a Naani who is hell-bent on ensuring her granddaughter does not turn out like her ‘bad penny’ of a mother. And add to that, a problem so peculiar that Kanika is almost convinced she is a ‘defective’ piece.
Directed by Gareth Edwards | Starring Gemma Chan, Allison Janney, Benedict Wong, Ken Watanabe, John David Washington, Sturgill Simpson, Madeleine Yuna Voyles
From director/co-writer Gareth Edwards (“Rogue One,” “Godzilla”) comes an epic sci-fi action thriller set amidst a future war between the human race and the forces of artificial intelligence. Joshua (John David Washington), a hardened ex-special forces agent grieving the disappearance of his wife (Gemma Chan), is recruited to hunt down and kill the Creator, the elusive architect of advanced AI who has developed a mysterious weapon with the power to end the war…and mankind itself. Joshua and his team of elite operatives journey across enemy lines, into the dark heart of AI-occupied territory, only to discover the world-ending weapon he’s been instructed to destroy is an AI in the form of a young child (Madeleine Yuma Voyles).
Directed by Craig Gillespie | Starring Sebastian Stan, Seth Rogen, Pete Davidson, Shailene Woodley, Paul Dano, Nick Offerman, Vincent D’Onofrio
Dumb Money tells the story of fortunes made and lost overnight in the David-vs.-Goliath GameStop short squeeze that may have changed Wall Street forever. It offers a scathing, funny and emotional portrayal of how a loosely affiliated group of amateur investors and internet denizens crushed one of the biggest hedge funds on Wall Street and upended the establishment.
Directed by Hamish Bennett, Paul Middleditch | Starring Rhys Darby, Julian Dennison, Mark Mitchinson, James Rolleston, Minnie Driver, Erana James, Craig Hall
Uproar is a moving and heartwarming story about connection and finding your place in the world. It is the story of 17-year-old Josh Waaka (played by Julian Dennison). Set in Dunedin in 1981, a rugby-obsessed country is divided over the arrival of the South African Springboks team, sparking nationwide protests. Under pressure from home and school to conform, Josh, who has never felt like he fits in anywhere, is inspired by the protests and by a newfound passion for performing to find his own voice. A sequence of events sees Josh embrace his community and his whakapapa Māori (Māori heritage), taking him and his whānau on a journey towards healing.