Films and Showtimes
- SATO 48 2018
- Seek Help Season Two
- Lean on Pete
- A Quiet Place
- Blood Simple (1985)
- Member Picks: Crazy Heart (2009)
- Final Portrait
- On Stage: Bernstein Centenary
- Moxie Mornings
- Raising Arizona (1987)
- Back to the Future (1985)
- Fargo (1996)
- Sunshine (2007)
- Boogie Nights @ Mother's Brewery
- O Brother, Where Art Thou? (2000)
- Big Sonia
- No Country for Old Men (2007)
- Won't You Be My Neighbor?
- On Stage: Mozart's Cosi fan Tutte
- How to Survive a Plague (2012)
- Seasons (2016)
- Porco Rosso (1992)
- On Stage: The Royal Ballet's Swan Lake
- Bringing Up Baby (1938)
- West Side Story (1961)
- Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)
The Goonies (1985)
- Starring: Josh Brolin, Sean Astin
- Director: Richard Donner
- Genre(s): Adventure, Comedy, Family
- Rating: PG
- Running Time: 114 min.
These FREE screenings are part of MOXIE FLIX, a monthly series focusing on essential films for kids to see before they turn 13.
Film Synopsis: Following a mysterious treasure map into a spectacular underground realm of twisting passages, outrageous booby-traps and a long-lost pirate ship full of golden dubloons, the kids race to stay one step ahead of a family of bumbling bad guys… and a mild-mannered monster with a face only a mother could love. [Warner Bros.]
A thorough, spoiler-filled Parent’s Guide can be found here.
Made possible thanks to a generous grant from the Missouri Arts Council.
"The Goonies is the kind of hyperactive peril-packed movie young audiences can't resist."- Kathleen Carroll, New York Daily News
"The Goonies, like Gremlins, shows that Spielberg and his directors are absolute masters of how to excite and involve an audience. "E.T." was more like "Close Encounters"; it didn't simply want us to feel, but also to wonder, and to dream. "- Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times
"The Goonies has every imaginable funhouse flourish. It has crooks, bats, cobwebs, skeletons, a lovable monster, an underground grotto and a treasure hidden by some of the most considerate, clue-loving pirates who ever lived."- Janet Maslin, New York Times