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  • Paris Can Wait
  • Paris Can Wait (PG)

    A longtime friend in Los Angeles used to groan whenever I would gasp at each artfully designed course that arrived at our table in some fancy eatery. more...
  • Palace Film Festival

    This two-day festival presents shorts, features, and live performances from local, national, and international visual artists, musicians, and filmmakers. more...
  • Parade

    Musician and composer Mikel Patrick Avery presents his short film documenting the musical parade he led during the 2015 Hyde Park Jazz Festival. more...
  • Patient Zero

    After a global pandemic turns most people into violent monsters, a man with the ability to speak the language of the infected goes looking for a cure. more...
  • The Platoon of Power Squadron

    Developed over eight years by Chicago native Jake Jarvi, this crowdfunded web series tells the story of four 20-somethings with super powers who are just trying to make a living while simultaneously fight crime. more...
  • Personal Shopper
  • Personal Shopper (R)

    Thematically this is Olivier Assayas's darkest feature since Boarding Gate (2007), though it's much better, owing largely to Kristen Stewart's mesmeric performance as a young Parisian who works as personal shopper to a jet-set model and, in her spare time, communicates with the dead. more...
  • The Promise
  • The Promise (PG-13)

    As the Ottoman Empire mounts a genocidal campaign against its Armenian population, an Armenian woman raised in Paris (Charlotte Le Bon) returns to her native land with her lover (Christian Bale), who works for the Associated Press, and the growing political crisis drives her into the arms of a soulful Armenian medical student (Oscar Isaac). more...
  • Petty Biennial Film Program

    Part of the Petty Biennial art exhibit—"a response to classist views towards communities of color and marginalized art practices"—this program includes two short-film collections, "Open TV Premieres" and "Another Spelling of Her Name." more...
  • Passengers 3D (PG-13)

    This clunky sci-fi romance from director Morten Tyldum (The Imitation Game) is clearly a metaphor for how life’s uncertainties and the fear of dying alone can breed a selfish and possessive kind of love—the main characters not only actualize it but repeatedly articulate it, as if the audience were too dumb to figure it out. more...