So Bad It’s Good – Vampire’s Kiss


Written by Media on . Posted in Blogs

By Dominic Vadino

Sometimes you see a terrible movie and after watching it, you think to yourself: “Wow, I am never going to watch that again.” That thought process is justified by the time wasted watching some films. Other times you find yourself a gem that is so bad, that you actually enjoyed it. I’ve found a gem.

Vampire’s Kiss (1988) is the film where you’ll see Nicolas Cage at his core. In this film you’ll get to see Cage put on this really strange, unidentified accent, while making himself believe he is truly turning into a vampire. He plays the part perfectly!

A Night at the Roxy – BYO: Pretty in Pink


Written by Media on . Posted in Blogs

By Andrea Selitto

Anyone who has watched a movie on the big screen in a theater full of people who are all fans of the film knows that it makes for a unique movie-going experience; add in a drinking game, and you’re definitely in for a night at the movies unlike any you’ve experienced before.

It was such an occasion this past Wednesday night at the Roxy Theater, when I joined a crowd of John Hughes aficionados as they made their way, bottles in hand, into the theater for a special screening of the 1986 film, Pretty in Pink, starring Molly Ringwald, Andrew McCarthy, and Jon Cryer. For those unfamiliar with Wednesday nights at the Roxy, guests of the 21-and-over persuasion are invited to bring their own beverage of choice— whether it be a bottle of wine or my personal selection, a bright pink cocktail to suit the evening’s film selection—and enjoy a sip (or two) while taking in the movie. Bottle openers and cups are provided for guests in the lobby, and I also found that the cup holders by each seat in the theater are just the right size to keep a bottle handy for refills.

PFS Rapid Recommendation – The Man from U.N.C.L.E

Man from UNCLE1

Written by Alex Gibson on . Posted in Blogs

By Kaya Proctor

The Man From U.N.C.L.E is not your typical Guy Ritchie film, but an ode to 1960’s spy flicks. Yes, it was chalk full of split screens, spinning shots, and high speed action sequences, but it also contained a few surprises. The writing on this film, though slightly predictable, was wonderful! Chalk full of dry humor and comical banter between the two male leads, Henry Cavill and Armie Hammer. All in all it is a fun watch, and definitely worth checking out.

PFS Review – Southpaw


Written by Alex Gibson on . Posted in Blogs

By Andrea Selitto

Boxing has always been an excellent metaphor for life: at any moment, anyone can find themselves on the ropes, and at any moment, anyone can come back and win the fight. Southpaw is a film about both. Like all great boxing films, it is a tale about facing adversity and finding the strength to overcome life’s greatest challenges.

Directed by Antoine Fuqua and written by Kurt Sutter and Richard Wenk, Southpaw follows boxer Billy “The Great” Hope (Jake Gyllenhaal) as he struggles to find redemption both inside and outside of the ring. After the sudden, tragic death of his wife (Rachel McAdams), Hope finds himself caught in a downward spiral of grief and self-destruction that leads to him losing custody of his daughter (Oona Laurence) and facing the end of his boxing career. Abandoned by his manager and long-time friend (Curtis “50 Cent” Jackson) and demoralized by the loss of his family, Hope turns to trainer Tick Wills (Forest Whitaker) to help him turn his career, and his life, around.

PFS Interview: Rebecca Ferguson of Mission Impossible – Rogue Nation

RebeccaFerguson in MI-RN

Written by Alex Gibson on . Posted in Blogs, Uncategorized

By Alex Gibson

It has been almost two decades since Ethan Hunt first appeared on the silver screen, as he attempted to rescue the NOC List and iconic-ly hovered in a gleaming computer room.  The original Missions Impossible has since led to four sequels, including this month’s Mission Impossible – Rogue Nation, opening July 31.

In Rogue Nation, directed by Edge of Tomorrow screenwriter Christopher McQuarrie, the IMF, a small highly-specialized group of spies, faces its most dangerous opponent yet: the Syndicate.  After being disbanded by the CIA, Ethan (Tom Cruise) and his team learn that the Syndicate, previously thought of as a myth among spies, is real.  This ring of extremely skilled spies, who have thrown out their moral compasses and allegiances, are now plotting to throw the world into turmoil, unless Ethan can stop them.  Left out in the cold by the US government, Ethan and is team race against the clock to defeat rogue spies who will challenge them emotionally, intellectually, and physically.

PFS Review – Amy

FILE - In this Feb. 16, 2007 file photo, British singer Amy Winehouse poses for photographs after being interviewed by The Associated Press at a studio in north London. Amy Winehouse, the beehived soul-jazz diva whose self-destructive habits overshadowed a distinctive musical talent, was found dead Saturday in her London home, police said. She was 27. (AP Photo/Matt Dunham, File)

Written by Alex Gibson on . Posted in Blogs, Uncategorized

By Don Malvasi

Originally posted on

Director Asif Kapadia took what was the blessing of Amy Winehouse’s family and record company and then relentlessly actually made the film that needed to be made on the life of Amy Winehouse. His biopic wisely throws out any political correctness and eschews a safe approach for an ultimately honest one. The results offer a movie that is hands-down among the year’s best. A film as tough to sit through as 12 Years A Slave, Amy could go down as the quintessential tragic rendering of the abhorrent cost of fame in this unforgiving age. At once monstrous and life-affirming, Amy is the rare film that elicits many an excruciating reaction while also rendering an odd catharsis. Winehouse here on one level is the indomitable beacon of a pop star. Except for her amazing voice and songwriting, she seems just like you and me in so many ways, yet is ultimately destined for tragedy.

Last Week on Tuesday – July 7th


Written by Trey Shields on . Posted in Blogs

Welcome back to the latest Last Week on Tuesday at PFS. I hope everyone had a great holiday weekend and was maybe able to catch a movie or two over the weekend. Leading into the holiday, PFS announced that through Labor Day all member ticket prices for the remainder of the summer will be:

After 5pm Screenings: $8

Before 5pm Screenings: $6

That’s a saving of $5 in the evening for EVERY TICKET, EVERY SHOW!