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The Fabelmans

Growing up in post-World War II era Arizona, young Sammy Fabelman aspires to become a filmmaker as he reaches adolescence, but soon discovers a shattering family secret and explores how the power of films can help him see the truth. (PG-13, 151 min.)


Monday, January 9, 2023

4:00 PM 7:00 PM

Tuesday, January 10, 2023

4:00 PM 7:00 PM

Wednesday, January 11, 2023

3:30 PM

Thursday, January 12, 2023

4:30 PM

Friday, January 13, 2023

5:00 PM

Saturday, January 14, 2023

1:30 PM 4:30 PM

Sunday, January 15, 2023

1:30 PM 4:30 PM

Monday, January 16, 2023

5:00 PM

Tuesday, January 17, 2023

4:30 PM 7:30 PM

Wednesday, January 18, 2023

6:00 PM

Thursday, January 19, 2023

7:15 PM

“Movies are dreams that you never forget.”

A deeply personal portrait of 20th Century American childhood, Steven Spielberg’s The Fabelmans is a coming-of-age story about a young man’s discovery of a shattering family secret and an exploration of the power of movies to help us see the truth about each other and ourselves. [Universal]

Starring: Michelle Williams, Paul Dano, Seth Rogen, Gabriel LaBelle, Jeannie Berlin, Julia Butters, Robin Bartlett, Keeley Karsten, Judd Hirsch
Director: Steven Spielberg
Genre: Drama

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"It’s gripping, visually mesmeric, boasts an exceptional, grounded script by Tony Kushner and is acted to the hilt."

— Johnny Oleksinski, New York Post

"The warm, witty Fabelmans is Spielberg at his most revealing, and watching him reflect on his past is downright extraordinary."

— Christopher Schobert, The Film Stage

"Exceptionally well made, tougher than you'd think in its depictions of a troubled marriage and full of deep performances — it's outstanding."

— Bill Goodykoontz, Arizona Republic

"This is Spielberg’s most personal film, and it’s intriguing to watch him pay homage to the directors who made up his group of friends in the early 1970s."

— Odie Henderson, Boston Globe

"It’s Spielberg’s most personal film, one that gorgeously revives the memories of his childhood and youth with a lavish sense of wistfulness and an aptly Hollywood-ized, fable-like touch."

— Tomris Laffly, The Playlist

"Spielberg has given us all so much magic over the course of our lives, and The Fabelmans becomes yet another Spielberg masterpiece, but this time, by showing us how this magic came to be in his own life."

— Ross Bonaime, Collider

"Immediately joining the first ranks of artists’ memoirs, Steven Spielberg’s The Fabelmans is both a vivid capturing of the auteur’s earliest flashes of filmmaking insight and a portrait, full of love yet unclouded by nostalgia, of the family that made him."

— John DeFore, The Hollywood Reporter

"Spielberg’s storytelling has plenty of humor and verve, but it has a devastating sense of self-awareness as well. In focusing on a boy who puts a camera between himself and the world, Spielberg essays both the power in that perspective, and the limitations."

— David Sims, The Atlantic

"Bring out the Oscars for the year’s best movie, a personal best from Steven Spielberg about his own coming of age as a teen torn between his love for movies and family (Michelle Williams is incandescent as his troubled mom). You won’t forget this hilarious and heartfelt classic in the making."

— Peter Travers, ABC News

"With a coming-of-age story that is universal in its portrayal of misunderstood artists and broken homes, but hyper-specific in its portrayal of the childhood that formed a legendary filmmaker, this is a therapy session turned into a hugely entertaining movie, aided by a fantastic cast, and one of John Williams' best scores in years."

— Rafael Motamayor, IGN

"The Fabelmans is a measured and incredibly intimate look at Spielberg’s upbringing as he developed his aptitude for storytelling through a medium that mesmerized him since the night he went to see The Greatest Show On Earth as a child. It also spotlights cinema as an extraordinary device that not only unveils powerful truths, but often shapes them as well."

— Todd Gilchrist, The A.V. Club

"I hope Spielberg makes 20 more movies. But if this is the last one he ever directed, it would be the perfect career capper: An origin story, a thesis statement, a love letter, and a cautionary tale. Like life, it is hilarious at times, and pitifully sad at others. From the first scene to the last, it had me leaning forward in my seat like Sammy Fabelman at The Greatest Show on Earth."

— Matt Singer, ScreenCrush