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A cinematic sparring match unlike any other in recent memory, “Some Velvet Morning” offers an unflinching glimpse into the lives of an alluring prostitute, Velvet (Alice Eve), and her domineering lover, Fred (Stanley Tucci). Over the course of 83 minutes, we eavesdrop on this toxic pair as they engage in an impassioned war of words – chatting, groping, yelling and sobbing, all within the confines of her upscale townhouse. Written and directed by Tony-nominated playwright Neil LaBute, this low-budget chamber piece has been flying under the radar since its premiere at the Tribeca Film Festival in April, but will surely blindside audiences this winter with nuanced performances and a certain shocking plot twist. Ahead of its Valley release at Harkins Shea 14 in Scottsdale this weekend, GetOut spoke with LaBute about the film, his French influences, and experience collaborating with Tucci and Eve.
NEW THIS WEEK
With their roots firmly planted in Mesa, local rock band Mimelight is on a quest to share its music with the world. You can see them next at a benefit concert for Mesa’s Paz De Cristo shelter Dec. 10 at The Underground in Mesa.
The Chandler Symphony Orchestra once again will ring in the holiday season with a series of performances, starting today.
The Higley Center for the Performing Arts has a slate of holiday performances set up for December, highlighted by a show this Friday by a Grammy-award winning group.
The Amazing Spider-Man 2 opens in theaters May 2, 2014.
A Belgian drama with bluegrass music may seem like an unlikely combo, but director Felix van Groeningen pulls it off spectacularly in his heart-wrenching new film “The Broken Circle Breakdown,” which is already garnering whispers of Academy Award recognition. While other foreign-language Oscar hopefuls such as “Wadjda” and “The Hunt” have come and gone from theaters (with others such as “Gloria” and “The Past” not making their way to Phoenix until early 2014), “Broken Circle” is arriving this month, opening at Harkins Camelview 5 in Scottsdale this Friday, Dec. 6.
In this June 7, 2011 file photo, a choir singsat the Pantages Theater in Hollywood. (AP Photo/Chris Pizzello, file)
Hale Center Theatre’s annual version of Dickens’ redemption tale, performed in their intimate theater in the round, has become an East Valley tradition and usually sells out.
A child is born, a family is healed, and a sermon on forgiveness is delivered with sledgehammer subtlety in "Black Nativity," a bold but clumsy attempt to bring Langston Hughes' popular musical to life onscreen.
Fifteen years ago, Donna and Roy Tuttle of Gilbert lived through one of those “parents’ worst nightmare” experiences. Their son, Travis, a graduate of Gilbert High School, was 20 and serving a mission for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Russia when they got word that he and his companion, Andrew Propst, also 20, of Lebanon, Ore., had been kidnapped and were being held for ransom.
Sixty years ago Tom Prather started hauling furniture out of his parents’ home near Glenwood Springs, Colo.
After closing the well-received Broadway Palm Dinner Theater in early 2012 and leasing the space out, Tom Prather revamped the Mesa spot, recently reopening it as simply "The Palms." [Photo courtesy Tom Prather]
Love Doctor Who? Enter now to win two tickets to BBC’s "Doctor Who: Day of the Doctor" in 3D on the big screen. The screening takes place 7:30 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, at the AMC Mesa Grand Theatre at 1645 S. Stapley Drive.
The home office, it seems, is going the way of the fax machine.
This photo provided by ProjectNursery.com and Liz Carroll Interiors shows a children's theater for putting on plays, puppet shows, and other performances. Interior designers say families are finding more inventive uses for their homes’ extra little rooms, optimistically called “bonus rooms” by real estate agents. So instead of that dust-collecting desk, many families are seeking creative ways to customize these alcoves as game rooms, dressing rooms, small theaters and more. (AP Photo/ProjectNursery.com/Liz Carroll Interiors))
After plenty of haggling, and a fair amount of political theater, Congress reached a last-minute agreement to raise the debt ceiling and end the partial government shutdown. Most people would agree that a fully functioning government that can pay its bills on time is a positive thing — and it’s certainly good news for investors, because a default on the part of the U.S. government could have had serious repercussions in the financial markets. But what’s next?
It's one thing to have a beautiful, comfy bed. But what if it also included a TV screen, game console and dimmable, color-changing lights?
If you think you couldn't possibly enjoy Shakespeare, this could be the show to change your mind.
Novelist F. Scott Fitzgerald once famously declared “there are no second acts in American lives.” But the writer didn't live long enough to see The Rascals prove him wrong.
Arizona Theatre Company — the state’s premier professional theatre troupe — kicks off its 47th season with the romantic satire “The Importance of Being Earnest.” Oscar Wilde’s hilarious masterpiece takes audiences on a roller coaster ride of verbal banter, mistaken identities, and confused loved interests.
Childsplay in Tempe is coordinating with the Rising Youth Theatre in Phoenix to participate in a national playwright contest focusing on topics related to bullying.
Few actors have had a career as prolific as Danny Trejo. In 28 years as an actor, Trejo has had roles in more than 200 films and television shows, including “Heat,” “Breaking Bad,” “King of the Hill,” “Anchorman” and the “Spy Kids” series. His rugged face, gruff voice, long hair and copious tattoos have gotten him cast in numerous villainous roles, which have made him one of the most prominent character actors working in films today.