Films and Showtimes
- Somber (Local Film)
- Bad Reputation
- The Silence of the Lambs @ Mother's Brewery
- I Am Not a Witch
- On Stage: Julie
- Madeline's Madeline
- Member Picks: A League of Their Own (1992)
- Best in Show (2000)
- The Old Man and the Gun
- On Stage: Frankenstein (Encore)
- Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)
- Free Solo
- Ghost World (2001)
- Moxie Mornings
Member Picks: May It Last: A Portrait of the Avett Brothers
- Director(s): Judd Apatow, Michael Bonfiglio
- Genre(s): Music, Documentary
- Rating: NR
- Running Time: 104 min.
Member Picks showcases the movies that inspired the Moxie’s biggest supporters.
Every month, one member picks a film that impacted their lives and we put it up on the big screen.
September’s pick was made by moxie member Brigitte Marrs.
What do you love about this particular film, and why do you want to share it with others?
I saw this film when the moxie showed it earlier for just one day and all three shows were sold out! I am hoping anyone who was not able to see it the last time will enjoy the story and the music of the Avett Brothers.
What’s the thing you like best about being a member?
Being supportive of the moxie is part of being supportive of the arts in Springfield.
Free for Members
Synopsis: Over two years in the making, MAY IT LAST is an intimate, behind-the-scenes look at one of today’s most popular bands as they collaborate on their hit 2016 album “True Sadness.” Buttressed by incredible live performances, Apatow and Bonfiglio’s camera captures deeply personal and revealing moments between the band.
"May It Last isn’t just a portrait of a band, it’s a scrapbook of a family, one that’s thorough, funny, and full of larger-than-life stories that will tickle the funny bone as often as they bruise the heart. You’ll laugh, you’ll cry, you’ll sing, you’ll sigh — basically, how you feel walking away from any show by The Avett Brothers."- Michael Roffman, Consequence of Sound
"What “May It Last” does get across is how this musical partnership is able to so potently harness the power of the everyday. It’s strong proof that a film about a band can still be captivating even if it seems destined to end in a giant group hug. "- Steve Greene, IndieWire