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Behind the Screen - Tut's


You can buy admission tickets online. Pick a date and time to visit the Museum. Timed-entry slots are released generally one-month prior. All sales are final and payments cannot be refunded.


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Tampopo with Toby Talbot

On April 30, one of the most original and delightful comedies of the eighties, with Toby Talbot in conversation with Michael Barker—plus a book signing!


Les Rendez-vous d’Anna

In one of Akerman’s greatest films, a celebrated Belgian filmmaker tours cities in West Germany, Belgium, and France with her work, and passes through anonymous, depopulated spaces like a ghost.


Dick Tracy

Warren Beatty’s big-budget, color-drenched adaptation of Chester Gould’s classic mid-century comic strip is a visual delight from start to finish, featuring lovingly detailed noir photography by Vittorio Storaro.


Letters Home

Adapting Rose Leiman Goldemberg’s off-Broadway play based on Sylvia Plath’s letters to her mother Aurelia, Akerman delivers a spare reflection on the inextricable ties binding mother and daughter.


The Last of Sheila

Sondheim’s only foray into screenwriting is this delightful, complexly woven comic-tinged mystery, co-written with his friend Anthony Perkins.


No Home Movie

Built around a series of conversations in person and online between the filmmaker and her mother, a Belgian Holocaust survivor, No Home Movie is both diaristic and avant-garde, a meditation on family relations, memory, and death in the modern world.

Smyrna, My Beloved

This moving historical saga follows a prominent Greek family forced to endure the burning of the vibrant cosmopolitan city of Smyrna in 1922 by the Turks and the killing of its Greek and Armenian populations.

The Afterlight

Charlie Shackleton’s provocative found footage film—May 4!


News from Home

This exquisite, deceptively simple film perfectly captures a young artist’s desire for independence from the eternal pull of maternal ties. Screens May 6 and 7.

The Blair Witch Project

On May 7, Joshua Glick (co-curator of our Deepfake exhibition) introduces horror sensation The Blair Witch Project, exploring the film’s clever, effective packaging and how the 1999 release anticipated a new millennium of unstable evidence on screen. Followed by reception.