Open Mic Night features music and spoken word from local and regional talent in a relaxed cafe setting. Listen to live original and cover music, spoken word, stand-up comedy and poetry and enjoy light refreshments including wine and beer for those with proper ID. Closed major holidays.
||06/02/2014, 06/09/2014, 06/16/2014, 06/23/2014, 06/30/2014, 07/07/2014, 07/14/2014, 07/21/2014, 07/28/2014, 08/04/2014
||Auburn Public Theater
8 Exchange St.
Auburn, NY 13021
||7:30 pm – 10:30 pm
||Admission $2 at the door
||Click here for more info »
Cinema APT Presents: “The 11th Hour”
Fri, Aug 07, 2009 to Sat, Aug 08, 2009
8 pm each night
Auburn Public Theater
108 Genesee Street in Downtown Auburn
Movies at Auburn Public Theater every Friday and Saturday night, starting at 8 pm.
Tickets are $5 at the door or at the APT Box Office ($4 on-line). This week’s movie is
“The 11th Hour,” Leonardo DiCaprio’s documentary about causes of and possible solutions
to global warming.
For More Information: Call Auburn Public Theater at (315) 253-6669
Or visit: http://www.auburnpublictheater.com
Welcome to the Auburn Public Theatre Cinema.
All films are $5 .
Enjoy our comfortable seating and dynamite sound system!
Friday and Saturday
January 30, 31 and February 6, 7 2009
The Kite Runner
Like the bestselling book upon which it’s based, The Kite Runner will haunt the viewer long after the film is over. A tale of childhood betrayal, innocence and harsh reality, and dreamy memory, The Kite Runner faces good and evil–and the path between them, though often blurry and sorrowfully relative. Director Marc Forster (Monster’s Ball, Finding Neverland) presents a painterly vision of Afghanistan before the Soviet tanks, before the Taliban–lush, verdant, fertile–in its landscape and in its people and their history and hopes. The story follows two young boys’ friendship, tested beyond endurance, and the haunting of their adult selves by what happened in their youth–and what horrors befall their country in the meantime. The performances of the two boys–Zekeria Ebrahimi (Amir) and Ahmad Khan Mahmidzada (Hassan)–are the film’s strongest, unforced and gently evocative. The penance paid by their adult selves is foreshadowed, but never predictable–and the metaphor of innocence lost, a common theme in Forster’s work, keeps the film, like the title kites, truly aloft