Films and Showtimes
- Border (In Translation Series)
- Bathtubs Over Broadway
- Clash of the Titans (1981)
- Moxie Mornings
- Staff Picks: Y Tu Mamá También (2002)
- The Mustang
- Real Genius (1985)
- Moxie Flix: Babies (2010)
- Staff Picks: Gosford Park (2001)
- The Essentials: Of Human Bondage (1934)
- Videodrome (1983)
- The Essentials: Jezebel (1938)
- The Essentials: Now, Voyager (1942)
- The Essentials: All About Eve (1950)
- Staff Picks: Zodiac (2007)
- The Essentials: What Ever Happened to Baby Jane? (1962)
- On Stage: All About Eve
- Staff Picks: The Last Picture Show (1971)
Moxie Flix: The Big Bad Fox and Other Tales (2017)
- Starring: Guillaume Darnault, Damien Witecka, Kamel Abdessadok
- Director: Patrick Imbert, Benjamin Renner
- Genre(s): Animation, Adventure, Comedy
- Rating: G
- Running Time: 82 min.
These FREE screenings are part of MOXIE FLIX, a monthly series focusing on essential films for kids to see before they turn 13.
Summary: From the creators of the Academy Award (R)- nominated Ernest & Celestine comes another hilarious, heartwarming tale of animal misfits destined to become a classic. The countryside isn’t always as calm and peaceful as it’s made out to be, and the animals on this farm are particularly agitated: a fox who mothers a family of chicks, a rabbit who plays the stork, and a duck who wants to be Santa Claus. If you think life in the country is a walk in the park, think again! Directors Benjamin Renner and Patrick Imbert adapt Renner’s own acclaimed graphic novel into a delirious, delightful triptych of interlocking stories, with a pacing and visual spontaneity that harkens back to classic Looney Tunes shorts and slapstick two-reelers. But underneath the gags (and there are plenty of them), the three stories offer a sensitive and beautiful portrayal of family, and the anxieities of modern life.
A thorough, spoiler-filled Parent’s Guide can be found here.
Made possible thanks to a generous grant from the Missouri Arts Council.
"In divisive times, Pig and his friends, who consist of maybe a dozen drawn lines apiece, provide much-needed laughter in the tradition of the great Warner Bros. cartoons."- Charles Solomon, Los Angeles Times