Magic Mike's Last Dance
Friday, February 10th
Mike Lane (Channing Tatum) takes to the stage once again when a business deal that went bust leaves him broke and bartending in Florida. Hoping for one last hurrah, Mike heads to London with a wealthy socialite (Salma Hayek) who lures him with an offer he can't refuse -- and an agenda all her own. With everything on the line, he soon finds himself trying to whip a hot new roster of talented dancers into shape.

Tatum says, “there never needs to be another stripper movie after this one.” Last Dance concludes the series of films with a bang. And a 30+ minute dance number. You’re welcome
Queen & Slim (2019)
Feb 17-23 : proceeds go to Self Enhancement Inc.
After a first date, a young black man and woman (Daniel Kaluuya and Jodie Turner-Smith) are involved in a routine traffic stop. Things escalate, there is a tussle and the white policeman is killed. With no other option, these relative strangers — and sudden folk heroes — make a dangerous run for it.

Director Melina Matsoukas is mostly known for her music videos, many of which are rightly famous (Beyoncé’s “Lemonade” for one), and she establishes powerful atmospheres in Queen & Slim using real-life locations in interesting and often eye-catching ways.
Do The Right Thing (1989)
Feb 17-23 : proceeds go to Self Enhancement Inc.
Salvatore "Sal" Fragione (Danny Aiello) is the Italian owner of a pizzeria in Brooklyn. A neighborhood local, Buggin' Out (Giancarlo Esposito), becomes upset when he sees that the pizzeria's Wall of Fame exhibits only Italian actors. Buggin' Out believes a pizzeria in a black neighborhood should showcase black actors, but Sal disagrees. The wall becomes a symbol of racism and hate to Buggin' Out and to other people in the neighborhood, and tensions rise.

Director Spike Lee is expert in reflecting the current state of race relations in America, in 1989 and today. Do the Right Thing doesn't ask its audiences to choose sides; it is scrupulously fair to both sides, in a story where it is our society itself that is not fair.
Cocaine Bear
Thursday, February 23rd
Inspired by the 1985 true story of a drug runner's plane crash, missing cocaine, and the black bear that ate it, this wild thriller finds an oddball group of cops, criminals, tourists and teens converging in a Georgia forest where a 500-pound apex predator has ingested a staggering amount of cocaine and gone on a coke-fueled rampage for more blow... and blood.

Pitch Perfect and Charlie’s Angels director Elizabeth Banks loves to hide comedy within other genres and says that Cocaine Bear “is a comedy inside of a horror movie. I think laughing and screaming and squirming are all valid emotions in the movie theater, and I know that this movie delivers on that level."


All shows starting after 8:00pm are strictly 21 and over.
For shows starting before 8:00pm, anyone 20 or younger must be with their parent.

Online ticket sales are final; no refunds or exchanges

General Admission is $9
Seniors(64 and up)/Students/kids (under 12)  $6.50
Shows starting before 5:30 are $6


The parking lot directly west of the Laurelhurst is available for customer parking Monday thru Friday after 6pm.
Saturday and Sundays after 12pm (noon).
5 minute previews - no commercials!

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