At the movies: Now showing |

At the movies: Now showing

This photo provided by Paramount Pictures shows Shia LeBeouf in a scene from "Disturbia." (AP Photo/Paramount Pictures/Suzanne Tenner)

Showtimes: 7 p.m. Friday; 4 and 7 p.m. Saturday; 1, 4 and 7 p.m. Sunday; and 7 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday at the Speakeasy Movie Theatre in Breckenridge.

East Berlin, November 1984. Five years before its downfall, the former East-German government ensured its claim to power with a ruthless system of control and surveillance. Party-loyalist Captain Gerd Wiesler hopes to boost his career when given the job of collecting evidence against the playwright Georg Dreyman and his girlfriend, the celebrated theater actress Christa-Maria Sieland. Starring Martina Gedeck, Ulrich Muehe, Sebastian Koch, Ulrich Tukur and Thomas Thieme. R for sexuality/nudity.

Showtimes: 1:30, 4:30, 7:15 and 9:45 p.m. Friday through Thursday at Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

The filmmakers are quick to acknowledge “Rear Window” as a forerunner for the voyeurism of this thriller about a housebound teenager convinced his neighbor’s a serial killer. What they don’t have to say is that “Disturbia” is no “Rear Window,” because you already knew that. The latter is Hitchcock. The former is not. Yet it’s a decent-enough thriller that’s far smarter than most big studio flicks with teen protagonists. PG-13 for sequences of terror and violence, and some sensuality. 104 min.

Showtimes: 1, 4, 7 and 9:45 p.m. Friday through Thursday at Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

This is one of those movies in which nothing and no one turns out the way they originally seemed. And, maddeningly, that’s true of the movie itself, as well. It begins life as a sleek, sexy thriller ” a watchable guilty pleasure under the direction of James Foley (“Glengarry Glen Ross”) with its fabulous-looking people and places ” but eventually it collapses in a heap of plot twists that are annoyingly implausible. R for sexual content, nudity, some disturbing violent images and language. 117 min.

Showtimes: 1, 4, 7 and 9:45 p.m. Friday through Thursday at Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

Richard Gere is ideally cast, building on the smug wiliness of his prancing defense attorney in “Chicago” to play a different sort of song-and-dance man, phony Howard Hughes biographer Clifford Irving. In 1971, Irving hoodwinked the publishing world and captivated America with claims that he had broken into Hughes’ inner sanctum to become a confidante and conduit of the billionaire recluse’s autobiography. R for language. 116 min.

Showtimes: 1, 3:15, 5:30, 7:30 and 9:45 p.m. at Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

A thousand years in the past, a young Norse boy is left behind after his clan shipwrecks on the Eastern shores. Despite his lineage, the boy is raised by the very Indians his kinsmen set out to destroy. Now, as the Vikings return to stage another barbaric raid on his village, the 25 year-old Norse warrior wages a personal war to stop the Vikings’ trail of death and destruction. R for strong brutal violence throughout. Starring Karl Urban, Moon Bloodgood, Russell Means, Clancy Brown and Nathaniel Arcand.

Showtimes: 4:30 and 8 p.m. Friday through Thursday at the Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

Directors Quentin Tarantino and Robert Rodriguez present two full-length movies in a new horror double feature. In Tarantino’s “Death Proof,” Austin’s hottest DJ, Jungle Julia, sets out into the night to unwind with her two friends Shanna an Arlene. Covertly tracking their moves is Stuntman Mike, a scarred rebel leering from behind the wheel of his muscle car, revving just feet away. R for strong graphic bloody violence and gore, pervasive language, some sexuality, nudity and drug use.

Showtimes: 1:30, 4, 7 and 9:30 p.m. Friday through Thursday at the Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

When Lewis meets a mysterious boy from the future named Wilbur Robinson, the two travel forward in time where Lewis discovers the amazing secret of the Robinson family. Lewis is a brilliant twelve-year-old with a surprising number of clever inventions to his credit. His latest and most ambitious project is the Memory Scanner, which he hopes will retrieve early memories of his mother and maybe even reveal why she put him up for adoption. Rated G.

Showtimes: 1:15 p.m. Friday through Thursday at the Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

Rex, Hollywood’s top-grossing canine, is known for his extreme athletic abilities and diva-like demeanor. His perks package, rivaling that of any A-list celebrity, includes Kobe beef, a poodle harem, and a diamond collar. Rex’s luck ” and Hollywood high life ” runs out while shooting a commercial; an aerial stunt goes awry, leading Rex’s handlers to presume he’s dead. But Rex is merely lost ” alone, filthy and unrecognizable in an unfamiliar city. PG for sequences of action peril, some mild crude humor and language.

Showtimes: 1:30 and 4:30 p.m. Friday through Thursday at the Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

Now married to Suzanne, Nick Persons has bought a quiet suburban house to escape the rat race of the big city and to provide more space for his new wife and kids Lindsey and Kevin. But when his new home quickly becomes a costly “fixer upper” and he finds himself at the mercy of an eccentric contractor, Nick’s suburban dream becomes a riotous nightmare. PG for some innuendos and brief language.

Showtimes: 7:15 and 9:45 p.m. Friday through Thursday at the Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

A supernatural tale that centers on a myth debunker who tries to prove that a small boy is not the supernatural force behind the devastation of a small, religious Texas town. R for violence, disturbing images and some sexuality.

Showtimes: 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 and 9:30 p.m. Friday through Thursday at Skyline Cinema in Dillon.

Perhaps nowhere in sports is the marriage of athleticism and grace more evident than in the arena of world champion pairs figure skating ” the lifts, the jumps, the routines. It’s an elegant world, a rarefied universe, a noble place populated by the creme de la creme of skating elite. Well, it used to be. When the macho, swaggering Chazz Michael Michaels takes to the rink, he is the rock star of the arena, leaving a trail of thrashed ice and shrieking female fans in his wake. PG-13 for crude and sexual humor, language, a comic violent image, and some drug references.

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