10/29, 11/1, screening of 1988 film, 7 p.m., $7. Galaxy Green Valley.
11/1, documentary about caring for terminally ill patients, 7 p.m., $15-$18. Regal Downtown Summerlin. Info: hope.film.
Disney Junior at the Movies
10/26, 10/28, Halloween-themed episodes of Disney Junior TV series, plus interactive features, times vary, $10-$12.50. Theaters: COL, SP, ST. Info: fathomevents.com.
The Fabulous Allan Carr
11/1, documentary premiere benefiting the Gay and Lesbian Community Center of Southern Nevada, 6 p.m., $25-$100. Brenden Theatres at the Palms. Info: lvff.com.
10/26, 1978 movie plus bonus content, 7 p.m., $9-$11. Theaters: TX, VS. Info: specticast.com.
I’ll Push You
11/2, inspirational documentary, 7:30 p.m., $10.50-$14. Theaters: SF, VS. Info: fathomevents.com.
10/31, horror feature film, 10 p.m., $7-$11. Theaters: AL, CAN, ORL, RR, SF, SP, SS, ST, TS, TX
Little Shop of Horrors
10/29, 10/31, director’s cut of 1986 film plus bonus content, 2 & 7 p.m., $10.50-$12.50. Theaters: COL, ORL, SF, SP, ST, VS. Info: fathomevents.com.
Millennium Fandom Bar
10/26, Stranger Things season one, 6 p.m., free. 900 Las Vegas Blvd. S., 702-405-0816.
Regal Horror Fest
10/30-10/31, The Shining, 7 & 10 p.m., $5. Theaters: BS. Info: regmovies.com/promotions/horror-fest.
Revive Us 2
11/1, broadcast of faith-based presentation hosted by Kirk Cameron, Wed 7 p.m., $12.50-$15. Theaters: COL, ORL, SF, SP, ST, VS. Info: fathomevents.com.
The Rocky Horror Picture Show
10/28, movie plus live cast and audience participation, 8 p.m. & midnight, $10. Theaters: TC. Info: rhpsvegas.com.
Sci Fi Center
Mon, Cinemondays, 8 p.m., free. 10/28, Dolly Deadly, Pool Party Massacre, 7 p.m., $5. 11/2, Wrath of the Crows, 3, plus Q&A with filmmakers, 7 p.m., $5. 5077 Arville St., 855-501-4335, thescificenter.com.
10/29, 11/1, 2 & 7 p.m., $9-$12. Galaxy Cannery.
Sin City Horror Fest
10/27-10/29, horror feature films and shorts, awards, more, times vary, $5-$18 per screening. Eclipse Theaters. Info: sincityhorrorfest.com.
Studio Ghibli Fest
10/29-10/30, 11/1, Japanese animated feature Spirited Away plus animated short films, Sun 12:55 p.m. dubbed, Mon 7 p.m. subtitled, Wed 7 p.m. dubbed, $10.50-$12.50. Theaters: COL, ORL, RR, SF, SP, ST, VS. Info: fathomevents.com.
The Texas Chain Saw Massacre
10/28, screening of 1974 movie, 9:30 p.m., $8-$11.50. Theaters: SC, SF
Thursday Night at the Asylum
Thu, movies from production company The Asylum, 10:30 p.m., $5-$10. 10/26, A Haunting in Salem. 11/2, Zombie Spring Breakers. Theaters: SF, ST. Info: cinemark.com/asylum.
Tuesday Afternoon at the Bijou
Tue, 1 p.m., free. 10/31, Ghosts on the Loose. Clark County Library, 1401 E. Flamingo Road, 702-507-3400.
New this week
Blake Lively, Jason Clarke, Ahna O’Reilly. Directed by Marc Forster. 110 minutes. Rated R. Forster’s lethargic semi-thriller follows the gradually unraveling marriage of Gina (Lively) and James (Clarke) after the formerly blind Gina regains her sight. The story is slow and vague, and the leads have minimal chemistry either as lovers or as adversaries. —JB
Theaters: SC, TS, TX
Goodbye Christopher Robin
Domhnall Gleeson, Margot Robbie, Kelly Macdonald. Directed by Simon Curtis. 107 minutes. Rated PG. This treacly biopic about Winnie-the-Pooh creator A.A. Milne (Gleeson) focuses on his troubled relationship with his son, the real-life inspiration for Pooh’s human best friend. It’s sentimental and heavy-handed, oversimplifying the complex family dynamic and giving a superficial take to darker subjects of PTSD and the perils of childhood fame. —JB
Theaters: COL, TS, VS
Halloween Pussy Trap Kill! Kill!
Sara Malakul Lane, Lauren Parkinson, Demetrius Stear. Directed by Jared Cohn. 85 minutes. Not rated. Members of a rock band are kidnapped and tortured by a sadistic madman in this terrible micro-budget Saw rip-off. What starts out (after a superfluous prologue) as a silly, campy punk-rock take on horror quickly devolves into grim torture with no internal logic, no worthwhile characters and no point. –JB
Jigsaw (Not reviewed)
Matt Passmore, Callum Keith Rennie, Clé Bennett. Directed by Michael Spierig and Peter Spierig. 92 minutes. Rated R. In this reboot of the Saw horror series, a decade after the death of serial killer Jigsaw, new killings turn up that appear to fit his pattern.
Theaters: AL, BS, CAN, CH, DI, FH, GVL, GVR, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SC, SF, SHO, SP, SS, TS, TX
Let There Be Light (Not reviewed)
Kevin Sorbo, Sam Sorbo, Daniel Roebuck. Directed by Kevin Sorbo. 100 minutes. Rated PG-13. A famous atheist activist converts to Christianity after surviving a car accident.
Seven Sundays (Not reviewed)
Ronaldo Valdez, Dingdong Dantes, Enrique Gil. Directed by Cathy Garcia-Molina. 128 minutes. Not rated. In Filipino with English subtitles. Four adult siblings attempt to put aside their differences when they learn their father has cancer.
A Silent Voice (Not reviewed)
Voices of Miyu Irino, Saori Hayami, Aoi Yūki. Directed by Naoko Yamada. 129 minutes. Not rated. In Japanese with English subtitles. A young man seeks to make peace with the deaf girl he once bullied.
Matt Damon, Julianne Moore, Oscar Isaac. Directed by George Clooney. 104 minutes. Rated R. This clumsy mix of black-comic noir and social satire divides its time between a white-collar businessman (Damon) in 1959 who’s up to no good and the struggles of the first black family that moves into the businessman’s prefab community. Based on an ancient Coen brothers screenplay that should have been left in the drawer. —MD
Theaters: AL, CAN, DTS, FH, GVL, GVR, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SF, SP, SS, ST, TS, VS
Miles Teller, Haley Bennett, Beulah Koale. Directed by Jason Hall. 108 minutes. Rated R. Like the platitude expressed by its title, Thank You for Your Service has the best of intentions but rings a bit hollow in its efforts to honor the sacrifices made by America’s troops. Mostly following one soldier (Teller) as he adjusts to life back home, it’s full of clunky lesson-learning moments. —JB
Theaters: AL, CAN, CH, COL, FH, GVL, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SF, SHO, SP, SS, ST, TS, TX, VS
Vunnadhi Okate Zindagi (Not reviewed)
Ram Pothineni, Anupama Parameswaran, Lavanya Tripathi. Directed by Kishore Tirumala. 149 minutes. Not rated. In Telugu with English subtitles. Two childhood friends remain close even as they lead very different lives.
Dylan O’Brien, Michael Keaton, Sanaa Lathan. Directed by Michael Cuesta. 111 minutes. Rated R. Superspy Mitch Rapp (played here by O’Brien) has a dedicated fan following as the star of a series of novels, but whatever drew fans to Rapp doesn’t seem to have made the transition to the movies, as Assassin is a generic, outdated action thriller with clunky dialogue, one-dimensional characters and mediocre action. —JB
Theaters: COL, FH, SC
Tom Cruise, Domhnall Gleeson, Sarah Wright. Directed by Doug Liman. 117 minutes. Rated R. Cruise gives one of his most purely enjoyable performances in a while as pilot Barry Seal, who smuggled drugs, guns and intelligence for both cartels and the U.S. government in the 1980s. It’s a glib but relatively entertaining take on some serious real-life material. —JB
Theaters: BS, CAN, CH, FH, GVR, ORL, PAL, RR, SC, SF, SHO, SP, SS, ST, TS, TX, VS
American Satan (Not reviewed)
Andy Biersack, John Bradley, Ben Bruce. Directed by Ash Avildsen. 111 minutes. Rated R. A rock band makes a deal with an evil entity and must suffer the consequences.
Lulu Wilson, Talitha Bateman, Anthony LaPaglia. Directed by David F. Sandberg. 109 minutes. Rated R. A prequel to a spinoff, Creation has to work within some narrow parameters, and the filmmakers don’t find any interesting new directions for the evil doll. Director Sandberg’s flair for creepy set pieces puts Creation slightly above 2014’s Annabelle, but it’s still pretty formulaic, with only occasional scary moments. —JB
Theaters: ST, TC
Emma Stone, Steve Carell, Andrea Riseborough. Directed by Valerie Faris and Jonathan Dayton. 121 minutes. Rated PG-13. The story of the 1973 tennis match between Bobby Riggs (Carell) and Billie Jean King (Stone) is a dual character study of the self-aggrandizing former champion and the feminist trailblazer. The screenplay makes both into sympathetic, well-rounded figures, and Stone and Carell give such charismatic performances that it’s hard not to get swept up. —JB
Theaters: COL, SC
Ryan Gosling, Ana de Armas, Sylvia Hoeks. Directed by Denis Villeneuve. 163 minutes. Rated R. The long-awaited sci-fi sequel, starring Gosling as an android cop investigating a case that eventually (after many detours) leads to original blade runner Deckard (Harrison Ford), is moody, methodical and meticulous, with stunning visuals, strong performances and an overlong sci-fi story that’s more ponderous than thrilling. —JB
Theaters: AL, CAN, CH, DTS, ET, FH, GVR, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SF, SHO, SP, SS, ST, TS, TX, VS
Boo 2! A Madea Halloween (Not reviewed)
Tyler Perry, Patrice Lovely, Cassi Davis. Directed by Tyler Perry. 101 minutes. Rated PG-13. Tough grandma Madea follows her granddaughter to a party at a supposedly haunted campground.
Theaters: AL, CAN, CH, COL, DI, ET, GVL, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SF, SHO, SP, SS, ST, TS, TX, VS
Andrew Garfield, Claire Foy, Tom Hollander. Directed by Andy Serkis. 117 minutes. Rated PG-13. Produced by its subject’s son, this biopic of disability-rights activist Robin Cavendish is a loving but formulaic tribute resembling every other inspirational true story. Garfield is decent as the paralyzed but indomitable Robin, and Foy is even better as his determined wife, but there’s barely anything below the surface of the glossy story. —JB
Theaters: COL, VS
Voices of Owen Wilson, Cristela Alonzo, Armie Hammer. Directed by Brian Fee. 109 minutes. Rated G. The third movie in Pixar’s most blatantly commercial animated franchise finds race car Lightning McQueen (Wilson) losing ground to younger models. The world of anthropomorphic vehicles is still colorful and lovingly detailed, but the plot is slow-moving and dull, rehashing elements of the first movie. —JB
Voices of Steve Carell, Kristen Wiig, Trey Parker. Directed by Pierre Coffin and Kyle Balda. 90 minutes. Rated PG. There’s a sense of tired obligation to the third movie in the animated series about reformed supervillain Gru (Carell), which runs barely 90 minutes and throws together a handful of haphazard storylines. Nothing in the plot carries much of an impact, despite the series of apparently momentous developments. —JB
Theaters: ST, TC, VS
The Emoji Movie
Voices of T.J. Miller, James Corden, Anna Faris. Directed by Tony Leondis. 86 minutes. Rated PG. The epitome of a cynical Hollywood brand extension, this animated movie based on smartphone icons borrows elements from superior movies like Inside Out and The Lego Movie, lazily going through the motions of an animated family adventure, with maximum product placement along the way. —JB
Flatliners (Not reviewed)
Ellen Page, Diego Luna, Nina Dobrev. Directed by Niels Arden Oplev. 108 minutes. Rated PG-13. A group of medical students experiment with near-death experiences.
Theaters: DI, ST, TX
Pierce Brosnan, Jackie Chan, Charlie Murphy. Directed by Martin Campbell. 114 minutes. Rated R. Chan gets a refreshingly serious role as a London father who loses his daughter in a suspected IRA bombing and tries to find the killers, but the movie simply leaves him behind to focus on Brosnan in a showier role as a cabinet minister, as well as frequent, pathetic explanations of the plot. —JMA
Theaters: AL, CAN, CH, ET, FH, GVL, GVR, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SF, SP, SS, ST, TS, TX, VS
The Fortress (Not reviewed)
Lee Byung-hun, Kim Yun-seok, Park Hae-il. Directed by Hwang Dong-hyuk. 140 minutes. Not rated. In Korean with English subtitles. Historical drama about the 17th-century Chinese invasion of Korea, when the king and his retainers sought refuge in a mountain fortress.
Geostorm (Not reviewed)
Gerard Butler, Jim Sturgess, Abbie Cornish. Directed by Dean Devlin. 109 minutes. Rated PG-13. A network of weather-controlling satellites is hijacked, causing worldwide disaster.
Theaters: AL, BS, CAN, CH, COL, DI, ET, FH, GVL, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SC, SF, SHO, SP, SS, TS, TX
Girls Trip (Not reviewed)
Queen Latifah, Regina Hall, Jada Pinkett Smith. Directed by Malcolm D. Lee. 122 minutes. Rated R. A group of lifelong friends cut loose on a trip to New Orleans.
Theaters: TC, VS
Golmaal Again (Not reviewed)
Ajay Devgn, Parineeti Chopra, Arshad Warsi. Directed by Rohit Shetty. 151 minutes. Not rated. In Hindi with English subtitles. The fourth installment in the Golmaal series finds the group of friends unwittingly moving into a haunted house.
Jessica Rothe, Israel Broussard, Ruby Modine. Directed by Christopher Landon. 96 minutes. Rated PG-13. A spoiled sorority girl (Rothe) relives the day of her murder over and over again in this surprisingly entertaining (if completely silly) horror movie. The filmmakers have fun with the goofy premise, and Rothe gives a winning performance as the seemingly vapid hero who embraces her supernatural fate. —JB
Theaters: AL, BS, CAN, CH, COL, DI, ET, FH, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SC, SF, SHO, SP, SS, ST, TS, TX, VS
The Hitman’s Bodyguard
Ryan Reynolds, Samuel L. Jackson, Elodie Yung. Directed by Patrick Hughes. 118 minutes. Rated R. Reynolds plays a private security professional reluctantly tasked with protecting the life of a contract killer (Jackson) set to testify against a brutal dictator (Gary Oldman) in international court. The two loudmouths banter incessantly but weakly, the action is mediocre and the story drags on at least 30 minutes too long. —JB
Reese Witherspoon, Pico Alexander, Nat Wolff. Directed by Hallie Meyers-Shyer. 97 minutes. Rated PG-13. Witherspoon plays Alice, a recently separated single mom who invites three young aspiring filmmakers to live in her guest house. Witherspoon is charming but has no chemistry with Alexander as her ostensible love interest, and the movie is a bland, sanitized, sitcom-style take on romantic comedy. —JB
Theaters: COL, SC
Jaeden Lieberher, Sophia Lillis, Finn Wolfhard. Directed by Andy Muschietti. 135 minutes. Rated R. This new adaptation of Stephen King’s classic horror novel takes on just half the story of seven friends who combat an ancient evil, focusing on the characters as children in the late 1980s. It’s a slick modern horror movie that loses a bit of personality but boasts effective scares and consistently strong performances. —JB
Theaters: AL, BS, CAN, CH, COL, DI, FH, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SC, SF, SHO, SP, SS, TS, TX
Halle Berry, Sage Correa, Chris McGinn. Directed by Luis Prieto. 94 minutes. Rated R. Berry plays a waitress chasing after the kidnappers of her young son in this empty, predictable, cheap-looking thriller. More than half the movie is a repetitive, drawn-out car chase, and despite a running time that barely hits 80 minutes, Kidnap is still padded and plodding. —JB
Taron Egerton, Colin Firth, Julianne Moore. Directed by Matthew Vaughn. 141 minutes. Rated R. Egerton returns as an agent of ultra-secret spy agency Kingsman in the sequel to 2014’s Kingsman: The Secret Service, with Moore as his latest adversary. For fans of the first movie’s cacophonous, CGI-filled assault on the senses, Circle offers a louder, brighter version that’s just as empty and even more exhausting. —JB
Theaters: AL, BS, CAN, FH, GVR, ORL, PAL, RR, SC, SF, SP, ST, TS, TX, VS
Voices of Elle Fanning, Nat Wolff, Carly Rae Jepsen. Directed by Éric Summer and Éric Warin. 89 minutes. Rated PG. Set in 19th-century France, Leap! follows plucky orphan girl Félicie (Fanning) as she travels to Paris to pursue her dream of becoming a ballet dancer. The animation is serviceable, the voice work is adequate, and the story wraps up exactly as expected in under 90 minutes. —JB
Voices of Dave Franco, Justin Theroux, Jackie Chan. Directed by Charlie Bean, Paul Fisher and Bob Logan. 90 minutes. Rated PG. The formula has worn a little thin by the third movie in the animated Lego franchise, which adapts a long-established toy line that’s already had its own TV series, necessitating a combination of serious, mythology-laden existing storylines with the new movies’ joke-heavy, self-aware style. It’s a well-made feature-length toy commercial. —JB
Theaters: CH, COL, FH, SF, ST, TS, TX, VS
Voices of Douglas Booth, Eleanor Tomlinson, Saoirse Ronan. Directed by Dorota Kobiela and Hugh Welchman. 94 minutes. Rated PG-13. Animated from hundreds of actual oil paintings, this biopic about artist Vincent Van Gogh is a visual achievement that stifles its own dull, contrived storytelling. A series of talking heads describe Van Gogh’s last days in a stilted investigation awkwardly incorporating the painter’s most famous images. —JB
Liam Neeson, Diane Lane, Marton Csokas. Directed by Peter Landesman. 103 minutes. Rated PG-13. This biopic of the FBI associate director who became the Watergate informant known as “Deep Throat” lays out its historical story as a dry, bullet-pointed lecture, less a drama than a series of re-enactments. Despite an impressive cast led by Neeson, the movie almost never achieves any emotional resonance. —JB
Chadwick Boseman, Josh Gad, Dan Stevens. Directed by Reginald Hudlin. 118 minutes. Rated PG-13. This biopic about civil rights activist Thurgood Marshall (Boseman) is really about one case early in his law career, when he teamed with a white Jewish lawyer (Gad) to defend a black chauffeur accused of rape. The courtroom drama is pretty entertaining, even if it’s completely predictable and often played very broadly. —JB
Theaters: AL, GVR, ORL, SP
Kate Winslet, Idris Elba. Directed by Hany Abu-Assad. 111 minutes. Rated PG-13. Handsome, brooding doctor Ben (Elba) and beautiful, passionate photojournalist Alex (Winslet) find themselves stranded in the snowy Utah mountains following a plane crash. As a survival drama, Mountain is visually striking if a bit dull, and its inevitable turn toward romance is sappy and unconvincing. —JB
Theaters: AL, BS, CAN, CH, COL, FH, ORL, PAL, RR, SC, SF, SP, ST, TX, VS
My Little Pony: The Movie
Voices of Tara Strong, Ashleigh Ball, Andrea Libman. Directed by Jayson Thiessen. 99 minutes. Rated PG. This feature-length expansion of the long-running animated TV series doesn’t really qualify as more than a long episode, with its piecemeal story about the magical ponies of Equestria on a mission to save their home. The animation and storytelling remain simple and straightforward, which will please dedicated fans but offers little beyond that. —JB
Theaters: BS, CAN, CH, COL, FH, ORL, RR, SF, TS, TX
Josh Brolin, Miles Teller, Taylor Kitsch. Directed by Joseph Kosinski. 133 minutes. Rated PG-13. This plodding true-life drama is yet another reminder that real-life heroism doesn’t necessarily make for effective movie storytelling. As a tribute to the 19 firefighters who died in the 2013 Yarnell Hill wildfire, Brave is honorable and well-intentioned, but it’s about as narratively satisfying as reading a memorial plaque. —JB
Theaters: AL, BS, CAN, CH, COL, FH, GVL, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SC, SF, SHO, SP, SS, TS, TX
Luke Evans, Rebecca Hall, Bella Heathcote. Directed by Angela Robinson. 108 minutes. Rated R. William Moulton Marston (Evans) created both Wonder Woman and the lie detector, and this biopic connects those to his unorthodox personal life, in a long-term, BDSM-focused relationship with two women. It’s a refreshingly positive and entertaining depiction of alternative sexuality. Robinson effectively uses a conventional structure to tell an unconventional story. —JB
Same Kind of Different as Me (Not reviewed)
Greg Kinnear, Renee Zellweger, Djimon Hounsou. Directed by Michael Carney. 120 minutes. Rated PG-13. A wealthy art dealer and a homeless man form an unlikely bond through faith.
Theaters: AL, BS, SC, SP
Michael Fassbender, Rebecca Ferguson, Charlotte Gainsbourg. Directed by Tomas Alfredson. 119 minutes. Rated R. Fassbender plays brilliant but self-destructive Oslo police detective Harry Hole in this incoherent adaptation of Norwegian author Jo Nesbø’s popular crime-novel series. Hole tracks a snowman-building serial killer in a movie that’s disjointed and sometimes hard to follow, with scenes that start or end abruptly, narrative threads that go nowhere and poorly inserted flashbacks. —JB
Theaters: AL, BS, CAN, DTS, GVL, GVR, ORL, PAL, RP, RR, SC, SF, SP, SS, TS, TX
Tom Holland, Michael Keaton, Jacob Batalon. Directed by Jon Watts. 133 minutes. Rated PG-13. Bringing popular teen superhero Spider-Man (Holland) into the Marvel Cinematic Universe, Homecoming is a feat of corporate deal-making as much as an artistic endeavor. There are a few impressive set pieces (most notably one set at the Washington Monument), some seeds planted for future movies and some entertaining bits of humor. —JB
Michael Cassidy, Sarah Lancaster, Connor Corum. Directed by Mitch Davis. 92 minutes. Not rated. This ridiculous vanity project from writer-director Mitch Davis is almost hilarious in its earnest sappiness, telling the pseudo-inspirational, vaguely religious true story of a stray dog that inspired young writer Mitch (Cassidy) to spend more time with his family and appreciate life, in the most clichéd possible way. —JB
’Til Death Do Us Part (Not reviewed)
Annie Ilonzeh, Taye Diggs, Steven Bishop. Directed by Chris Stokes. 101 minutes. Rated PG-13. A woman is stalked by her abusive ex-husband.
Judi Dench, Ali Fazal, Eddie Izzard. Directed by Stephen Frears. 112 minutes. Rated PG-13. The relationship between England’s Queen Victoria (Dench) and Indian Muslim servant Abdul Karim (Fazal) was undoubtedly complex, but Frears’ film turns it into a dopey sitcom. Dench gives a commanding performance, but she’s the only actor given a fully realized character, with everyone else reduced to comical stereotypes. —JB
Theaters: BS, DTS, GVR, SC, SP
Andy Serkis, Woody Harrelson, Steve Zahn. Directed by Matt Reeves. 140 minutes. Rated PG-13. Part three of the rebooted Planet of the Apes franchise boldly asks viewers to reject our own kind and root wholeheartedly for simian victory. Serkis remains a marvel as Caesar; shame the film stacks the deck by making its handful of humans cartoonishly evil, complexity be damned. —MD
Jeremy Renner, Elizabeth Olsen, Graham Greene. Directed by Taylor Sheridan. 107 minutes. Rated R. Screenwriter Sheridan (Sicario, Hell or High Water) now adds directing with another finely crafted crime story about people living on the margins of society. Renner and Olsen play federal agents investigating the murder of a Native American teen on a Wyoming reservation. The story is straightforward but suspenseful, with rich regional details. —JB
Theaters: COL, SC, ST, VS
JMA Jeffrey M. Anderson; JB Josh Bell; MD Mike D’Angelo
(AL) Regal Aliante
7300 Aliante Parkway, North Las Vegas, 844-462-7342 ext. 4011
(BS) Regal Boulder Station
4111 Boulder Highway, 844-462-7342 ext. 269
(CAN) Galaxy Cannery
2121 E. Craig Road, North Las Vegas, 702-639-9779
(CH) Cinedome Henderson
851 S. Boulder Highway, Henderson, 702-566-1570
(COL) Regal Colonnade
8880 S. Eastern Ave., 844-462-7342 ext. 270
(DI) Las Vegas Drive-In
4150 W. Carey Ave., North Las Vegas, 702-646-3565
(DTS) Regal Downtown Summerlin
2070 Park Center Drive, 844-462-7342 ext. 4063
(ET) Eclipse Theaters
814 S. Third St., 702-816-4300
(FH) Regal Fiesta Henderson
777 W. Lake Mead Parkway, Henderson, 844-462-7342 ext. 1772
(GVR) Regal Green Valley Ranch
2300 Paseo Verde Parkway, Henderson, 844-462-7342 ext. 267
(GVL) Galaxy Green Valley Luxury+
4500 E. Sunset Road, Henderson, 702-442-0244
(ORL) Century Orleans
4500 W. Tropicana Ave., 702-889-1220
(PAL) Brenden Theatres at the Palms
4321 W. Flamingo Road, 702-507-4849
(RP) AMC Rainbow Promenade
2321 N. Rainbow Blvd., 888-262-4386
(RR) Regal Red Rock
11011 W. Charleston Blvd., 844-462-7342 ext. 1756
(ST) Century Sam’s Town
5111 Boulder Highway, 702-547-1732
(SF) Century Santa Fe Station
4949 N. Rancho Drive, 702-655-8178
(SHO) United Artists Showcase
3769 Las Vegas Blvd. S., 844-462-7342 ext. 522
(SP) Century South Point
9777 Las Vegas Blvd. S., 702-260-4061
(SC) Century Suncoast
9090 Alta Drive, 702-869-1880
(SS) Regal Sunset Station
1301-A W. Sunset Road, Henderson, 844-462-7342 ext. 268
(TX) Regal Texas Station
2101 Texas Star Lane, North Las Vegas, 844-462-7342 ext. 271
(TS) AMC Town Square
6587 Las Vegas Blvd. S., 702-362-7283
(TC) Regency Tropicana Cinemas
3330 E. Tropicana Ave., 702-438-3456
(VS) Regal Village Square
9400 W. Sahara Ave., 844-462-7342 ext. 272