2-Week Calendar

Printable Version

May 1 - 7

  • Sunday
  • Monday
  • Tuesday
  • Wednesday
  • Thursday
  • Friday
  • Saturday

May 8 - 14

  • Sunday
  • Monday
  • Tuesday
  • Wednesday
  • Thursday
  • Friday
  • Saturday

ALL UPCOMING EVENTS

  • LECTURE
    Christy Ann Conlin - The Memento
    Thursday May 5, 7:00p–8:30p
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: Free

    Join us for a musical, visual, spectacle of a book launch! Accompanied by special choral guests Petal's End Choir, Christy Ann Conlin will read excerpts from her new novel, "The Memento", a lyrical and chilling meditation on human nature and the manner of recollection. This captivating ghost story is set on the rugged Bay of Fundy coast, where webs of memories haunt and distort reality and ultimately destroy those who weave them.

    "The Memento" tells the story of Fancy Mosher as she lives and works in the servants' quarters at Petal's End, a formerly illustrious private land surrounded by dense forest belonging to the famed Parker family. Since the Great War, the estate has been slowly crumbling at the same rate as the family's reputation. Fancy grows up listening to her family's ghost stories and watching the Parkers from a safe distance with her best friend, Art, but the summer she turns twelve she not only learns that her family has been hiding a terrifying truth about who she is and what she is capable of, she also begins to experience firsthand the magnitude of secrets and horrors held within the estate's walls and buried in its lush gardens--secrets and lies that come to haunt Fancy and the large, fabulous cast of Petal's End, all of whom refuse to move on from a dying way of life. Gothic elements are exquisitely re-imagined in this strange tale of madness, murder and dark secrets by the acclaimed author of "Heave".

    Conlin will be introduced by acclaimed author Ami McKay and interviewed by former CBC Mainstreet host and author Stephanie Domet. Refreshments will be served following the event, and copies of "The Memento" and "Heave" will be available for purchase and signing.

    PRE-ORDER NOW and receive a 10% discount! Call 902-542-9511 or visit this link to our online store:

    http://bookmanager.com/1680560/?q=h.tviewer&using_sb=status&qsb=keyword&so=oh&searchtype=keyword&qs=christy+ann+conlin+memento&x=0&y=0&qs_file

    Contact: boxofdelightsbooks@gmail.com  |  902-542-9511

  • CINEMA
    Eye in the Sky
    Sunday May 8, 8:00p–9:42p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    A fascinating look at how our leaders wage war now, Eye in the Sky takes us into the control rooms and shipping containers where military personnel make decisions that could result in the deaths of people thousands of miles away. Featuring Helen Mirren (Trumbo, The Queen), Aaron Paul, and Alan Rickman, the latest from Tsotsi director Gavin Hood is enormously pertinent and eerily entertaining.

    The goal of British-led Operation Cobra is the capture of Aisha Al Hady (Lex King), a radicalized British citizen who has joined the Somali terrorist group Al Shabab. But their "capture" objective is changed to "kill" when the indomitable Colonel Katherine Powell (Mirren), who has been tracking Al Hady for years, learns that Al Shabab is planning suicide attacks. Nevada-based drone operator Steve Watts (Paul) targets Al Shabab's Nairobi safehouse but reports back to London that a nine-year-old girl has entered the kill zone. Given the value of the target, could a civilian child be chalked up to collateral damage? Is the potential political fallout worth the risk?

    Written by Guy Hibbert with an unerring ear for military doublespeak, Eye in the Sky becomes blackly comic as the officers' concern with optics sparks a protracted game of bureaucratic pass-the-buck, with everyone "referring up" the chain of command, through the UK Foreign Secretary (who has food poisoning) and the US Foreign Secretary (busy attending a ping pong tournament in China) all the way up to the Prime Minister. Shades of Dr. Strangelove abound—though, as with the Kubrick classic, Eye in the Sky is only as funny as it is because the truths it arrives at are so very grave and resonant.

    "Mirren, her jaw set and her eyes telegraphing every moment of fury and impatience, is unsurprisingly great and Aaron Paul has key scenes as the drone pilot who actually has to pull the trigger. But it’s the late Alan Rickman, as Mirren’s superior, who steals it (...) he proves with every one of his brief moments onscreen just how much the movies will miss him." (Leah Greenblatt, Entertainment Weekly)

    "A grim, suspenseful farce in which unpredictable human behavior repeatedly threatens an operation of astounding technological sophistication." (Stephen Holden, The New York Times)

    "A rivetingly suspenseful drama that deftly intertwines elements of ticking-clock thriller and tragic farce." (Joe Leydon, Variety)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050

  • CINEMA
    Born to be Blue
    Sunday May 15, 8:00p–9:37p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    Ethan Hawke (Boyhood, Before Midnight) is utterly magnetic as Chet Baker, the legendary trumpeter and singer whose personal problems often overshadowed his majestic music. Born to Be Blue reimagines Baker’s life as a mixture of factual and fictional events, picking up the story late in the jazz icon’s career when—after years of heroin abuse, financial loss, and public disgrace—Baker stages a comeback.

    Born to Be Blue finds Baker at the end of the 1960s, starring in a film about his own already-infamous life. He strikes up a passionate romance on and off the film set with Jane (Carmen Ejogo, Selma), the actress playing one of his lovers, but his hopes for a bright future are suddenly darkened when he suffers a brutal beating in a parking lot after a gig. The film is shelved and Baker’s mouth so badly damaged that the musician’s future career looks in doubt. But with a modified sound, a youthful hunger, and Jane’s unflagging support, Baker becomes determined to regain his place among his peers, including his friend and collaborator Dizzy Gillespie (Kevin Hanchard), his rival Miles Davis (Kedar Brown), and his reticent producer (Callum Keith Rennie).

    Writer-director Robert Budreau immerses us in the seductive jazz milieu of the time, while anchoring Baker’s story in the larger context of 1960s America’s racial issues and ongoing political turmoil. Much more than a standard biopic, Born to Be Blue takes an imaginative approach true to its subject’s own creative nature, portraying the life of an artist whose contributions to the music world were as grand as his addictions were tragic.

    "Ethan Hawke gives one of the best performances of his career in Robert Budreau's Chet Baker non-biopic." (Andrew Barker, Variety)

    "Surprisingly, and successfully, it becomes a love story. Hawke and Ejogo have phenomenal chemistry, as she plays Jane more as a stabilizer than a savior." (Brian Tallerico, RogerEbert.com)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050

  • THEATRE
    The Importance of Being Earnest
    Friday May 20, 7:00p–9:30p
    Presented by Just Us! Coffee Roasters Co-op
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $20

    Tickets: Available now at all Ticketpro outlets • Online at ticketpro.ca • By phone at 1-888-311-9090 • Home Hardware, Windsor • Cochrane’s Pharmasave, Wolfville • Wilsons Pharmasave, Kentville • Wilsons Pharmasave, Berwick • or at the door one hour before the show

    Oscar Wilde’s much loved and exhilarating masterpiece, with its high farce and witty dialogue have helped make The Importance of Being Earnest Wilde’s most enduringly popular play. It has been revived many times since its premiere on 14 February 1895 at the St James Theatre in London. It has also been adapted for the cinema on three occasions.

    The 2015 production saw one of Britain’s most respected actors, David Suchet play the role of the formidable Lady Bracknell. The stellar cast also included: Emily Barber, Michael Benz, Philip Cumbus, Imogen Doel, Michele Dotrice and Richard O’Callaghan.

    If you would like to sign up for our newsletters, please visit here: http://eepurl.com/wOyRf

    Contact: kathy@justuscoffee.com

  • CINEMA
    The Lobster
    Sunday May 22, 8:00p–9:59p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    Winner of the Jury Prize at last year's Cannes, the new film from Greek auteur Yorgos Lanthimos is another journey into one of his singular universes. As in the director's previous films Dogtooth and ALPS, the world of The Lobster is governed by absurd laws that provoke bizarre behaviour by its inhabitants. Beneath the madness Lanthimos locates a profound emotional core of yearning, pain, love, and loss.

    As the film begins, David (Colin Farrell, Seven Psychopaths, In Bruges) has just been left by his wife. This means that, as with all those in this society who are without a partner—for whatever reason, be it death, divorce, or a simple breakup—he must report to a secluded hotel and search for a new mate amongst the other residents. If the guests fail to find a partner within forty-five days, they are promptly transformed into animals and sent out into the wild. (As he likes the sea, David registers to become a lobster in case of failure to hook up.)

    Though David at first tries to abide by the rules, he soon becomes appalled by the hotel's rigidly enforced regime and escapes into the woods, where he finds shelter with a band of runaways who have rebelled against their society's monogamous order—and is drawn to a fellow outcast, the "Short-Sighted Woman" (Rachel Weisz, Youth, The Whistleblower).

    Making his first English-language feature and working with a star-filled international cast—which includes John C. Reilly (Cedar Rapids), Ben Whishaw (Suffragette), Léa Seydoux (The Grand Budapest Hotel, Blue is the Warmest Colour), and his marvellous past collaborators Ariane Labed and Angeliki Papoulia—Lanthimos not only preserves but enhances the unique mood, tone, and imaginative freedom of his previous works. The Lobster is one of the year's most remarkable films.

    "A wickedly funny protest against societal preference for nuclear coupledom that escalates, by its own sly logic, into a love story of profound tenderness and originality." (Guy Lodge, Variety)

    "In the end, all the strangeness adds up towards something genuinely significant: an atypically rich and substantial comedy that's stuffed with great scenes and performances even before you start to chew on its bigger questions." (Oliver Lyttelton, The Playlist)

    "Lanthimos has broadened his scope and has created a marvellously bleak, bizarre comedy." (John Bleasdale, CineVue)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050

  • CINEMA
    Gayby Baby
    Wednesday May 25, 8:00p–9:25p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    "In this age of social consciousness, family models are no longer solely nuclear—same-sex, co-parented, single, fostered, the list could go on—so what better way to observe and understand that there are familial and parental similarities across the varying models than through the eyes of children and documented by a director who shares in their perspective.

    Largely crowd-funded and shot observationally, director Maya Newell’s documentary Gayby Baby is an intimately personal and unbiased take on the lives of children growing up in same-sex families. Speaking for themselves, the children reveal life and familial issues that are relatable within most homes, whether we can admit it to ourselves or not. Supported by her parents, singer Ebony is nervously hopeful about her audition for gaining acceptance into a performing arts school whilst they simultaneously struggle with her little brother’s ill health. Wrestling lover Gus can get a little too enthusiastic about his WFF re-enactments and sometimes accidently hurts his little sister who is often along for the ride whilst his mothers try to moderate his passion. Matt tries to understand why his mother remains faithful to a religion that believes that he is being raised in a sinful and harmful environment.

    But what sets Ebony, Matt, Gus or even Graham apart from other children and other families is the societal bigotry that makes them feel as if ‘they’re not normal’; that they should hide away from who they are, who their parents are because a few members of society are uncomfortable with changing dynamics. Nothing new there really. In one sadly, disturbing moment, Newell observes Graham—an adopted child struggling to catch up academically from his years in the foster system—being told by his parents not to openly reveal that he is being raised by two dads because Fijian culture may not be as accepting.

    It is this devaluation of their lives and the parents who love them unequivocally that is the reason why the public need to see it and why school children particularly, should see it. It’s for them; to see how one’s actions or opinions affect others; that love doesn’t and shouldn’t, have boundaries.

    Tightly framed to stay intimate with the audience, Gayby Baby is a wonderful film that should be shared with everyone."

    Sacha Hall, The Hollywood News


    "A gentle, thoughtful and very timely observational documentary about children raised by gay or lesbian parents." (Jake Wilson, Sydney Morning Herald)

    "What director Newell has so beautifully captured is how each family have their own difficulties that actually are very little to do with homosexuality, but are to do with issues that any other type of family have to endure. A delightful, meaningful, profound and politically relevant film that deserves plaudits for encompassing the simple beauties of modern family life." (Andy Caley, BFI London)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050

  • MUSIC
    Blossom Blues
    Saturday May 28, 7:30p–10:00p
    Presented by Deep Roots Music Co-op
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: In advance $29 + hst, $32 + hst at the door

    Tickets: Tickets available online through Ticketpro and in person at Ticketpro outlets (Wolfville Cochrane's Pharmasave), (kentville / Berwick Wilson's Pharmasave), (Windsor Home Hardware)

    Buy Tickets Online

    2015 ECMA winner Charlie A'Court and Christine Campbell will bring their unique mix of blues infused folk and rock to Wolfville’ s Al Whittle Theatre as part of the 2016 Apple Blossom Festival. Each performer will play a full acoustic set and then reconvene for a finale that none will soon forget.

    Contact: office@deeprootsmusic.ca  |  (902) 542-ROOT (7668)

  • CINEMA
    The Brand New Testament
    Sunday May 29, 8:00p–9:53p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    Some may respond strongly to Belgian director Jaco van Dormael's The Brand New Testament’s inspired “what-if” scenario: God (Benoît Poelvoorde, Coco Before Chanel), it turns out, lives among us, or at least in a Brussels three-bedroom apartment, with his unnamed goddess wife (Yolande Moreau, Micmacs, Séraphine, Amélie) and ten-year-old daughter Ea (Pili Groyne, Deux jours, une nuit). In this universe, God is not so much benign or vengeful, but more a heartless bastard, who enjoys nothing more than heaping vexations large and small on the species he created in his own image.

    Perpetually attired in a grey T-shirt and ratty dressing gown, he is an obnoxious bully to his wife and daughter—that is, when he is not busy locked in his office, smoking, boozing and inflicting misery on mankind via his vintage desktop computer.

    After God takes a belt to his daughter, who has never been allowed outside the family home, Ea solicits advice from a her long-lost brother “JC.” The pair devise a plan. Ea is going to get six additional disciples, and listen to them, thus creating a Brand New Testament. Before she can do this, she enacts an ingenious revenge on her father. Hacking into his hard drive, she sends a text message to the mobile phone of every human advising them of their exact date of death, crashes the computer to rob God of any power to cause more mischief, and then breaks out of the apartment prison via a secret portal at the back of the family’s washing machine.

    God, who follows Ea through the portal (which his browbeaten wife immediately seals behind him), finds that he is completely incapable of taking care of himself and is mistaken for a paperless illegal immigrant. His selfish nature repels anyone who tries to help, and the indignities pile up.

    As Ea gathers her new disciples and the world begins adjusting to a new social order, things ultimately become rather pleasant.

    "A ratty-faced Poelvoorde is excellent in the role, brilliantly capturing the exasperation of a man who is entirely to blame for his own misfortune." (Charles Gant, Screen Daily)

    "This new film from Belgian director Jaco van Dormael (Toto the Hero, Mr Nobody) won’t exactly win favour with the ultra-faithful, but for those who like their Bible stories with a thick coat of satire, The Brand New Testament is a peppy, original and (importantly) very sweet story." (Jordan Hoffman, The Guardian)

    "In these times of religious sensitivity, there is a sizeable risk that the premise will offend a certain swathe of the audience. In reality, the fantasy of a violent God storming around a dark apartment and mistreating his long-suffering wife and daughter is so stratospherically far out, it has the venom of a Monty Python routine. It is irresistibly laugh-out-loud and feel-good." (Deborah Young, The Hollywood Reporter)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050

  • CINEMA
    The Dark Horse
    Sunday June 5, 8:00p–10:04p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    Director James Napier's engrossing biopic is based on the inspirational true story of New Zealand chess legend Genesis Potini, a former speed-chess champion struggling with bipolar disorder who takes over as coach of a chess team for at-risk youth. We first meet Genesis Potini (Cliff Curtis) as he wanders down a street in Gisbourne, New Zealand, in the pouring rain. Muttering, eyes closed, his corpulent body draped in a multicoloured quilt, he could be taken for a mystic; in fact, he has just been released from the latest in a long line of psychiatric institutions.

    Genesis is trying to forge a new life after reconnecting with his brother Ariki (Wayne Hapi), who is immersed in gang life, and Ariki's adolescent son Mana (James Rolleston, Boy), who seems destined to wind up trapped in the same criminal milieu. When Genesis breaks away from the gang house and convinces the Eastern Knights, a chess club for at-risk youth, to take him on as a coach, he defies Ariki's wishes by bringing Mana along. What transpires is a battle—for Mana's future and well-being, for the dreams of the club's kids, and for Genesis's brilliant, fraught psyche.

    While this tough, exhilarating film is based on truth, its story possesses the archetypal power of myth. Giving the performance of his career, Curtis (barely recognizable from such films as The Fountain and Live Free or Die Hard) brilliantly articulates Genesis's Atlas-like strain, the terrible weight of a tortured mind pressing down upon his colossal frame. Though the real Potini died in 2011, The Dark Horse is a fitting tribute to his tumultuous yet triumphant story, encouraging all of us to think twice about what we are capable of accomplishing, regardless of our personal barriers.

    "The Dark Horse is an emotionally potent story of redemption anchored by a heart-piercing lead performance from Cliff Curtis." (Michael Rechtshaffen, The Hollywood Reporter)

    "It’s a film with the texture and truth of life, and at its heart is a beautiful performance by Cliff Curtis, who never in a million years will be nominated for an Oscar, but deserves one." (Cath Clarke, Time Out London)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050

  • CINEMA
    Sing Street
    Sunday June 12, 8:00p–9:45p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    Irish writer-director John Carney refreshed and revitalized the film musical with the Oscar-winning Once and his follow-up Begin Again. With his new film Sing Street, Carney takes us to 1980s Dublin for a semi-autobio¬graphical tale about a teenager who turns to music to escape his chaotic home life—and, naturally, to impress a girl.

    Forced to start over at a rough public school when his parents pull him from pri¬vate school due to their financial struggles, 14-year-old Conor (Ferdia Walsh-Peelo) becomes enamoured of the beautiful and mysterious Raphina (Lucy Boynton). Eager to make an impression, Conor invites Raphina to star in his band’s music video—despite the fact that he has not yet formed a band, or even written any music. With the guidance of his drop-out older brother, Conor restyles himself as “Cosmo,” recruits some enthusiastic but musically untrained schoolmates, and sets out to make a band from scratch by studying and emulating the New Wave stars of the era like A-ha, Duran Duran, and Spandau Ballet. Soon, the ragtag group is shooting music videos on a less-than-shoestring budget and looking to wow their fellow students at the upcoming school ball—and meanwhile, Cosmo starts making progress in his quest to win Raphina’s heart.

    Featuring a stellar soundtrack that mixes nostalgic hits and original music, Sing Street combines the scrappy energy of 2013 Film Circuit favourite We Are the Best! with the sweetness and charm of a coming-of-age love story. As with the director’s previous hits, Carney’s latest is sure to have audiences cheering and singing along once again.

    "Sing Street is a wholly appealing genesis of teenage romance and music-group therapy for one Irish boy and a instant retro classic for those still hungry like the wolf." (Brian Truitt, USA Today)

    "What makes Sing Street such a joyously entertaining film (besides the songs) is that it thinks the best of its characters, and it presents them the way they’d like to think of themselves." (Noel Murray, The Playlist)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050

  • THEATRE
    Broken Leg Theatre - Fifth
    Saturday June 18, 7:00p–9:00p
    Presented by Donna Holmes
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $10

    Tickets: At the Door or by contacting Donna at iwakichick@hotmail.com.

    Help us celebrate BLT's FIFTH ANNIVERSARY!!

    Our June 19, 5th anniversary, show will feature Caravan Theatre, Edalene Theatre, The Dead Sheep Scrolls, Dianne Looker, El Mirlo Flamenco, Tir Na Nog, DanceConXion, and more!!

    Broken Leg Theatre is a theatrical variety show that includes drama, comedy, musical theatre, dance... or maybe even something by YOU!

    If you'd like to be involved (on, or behind, the stage) please contact Donna Holmes at iwakichick@hotmail.com or check out our Facebook page at https://facebook.com/brokenlegtheatre. :O)

    Contact: iwakichick@hotmail.com

  • CINEMA
    The Man Who Knew Infinity
    Sunday June 19, 8:00p–9:54p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    Featuring terrific performances by Dev Patel (The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel, Slumdog Millionaire) and Academy Award winner Jeremy Irons (Margin Call), The Man Who Knew Infinity tells the story of Srinivasa Ramanujan, the Indian mathematician whose contributions to number theory, continued fractions, and infinite series revolutionized the field. This sweeping historical film about high science and the tragic repercussions of racism amongst the ostensibly enlightened is a testament to the wonder and precariousness of genius—and the power of friendship to change the world.

    Opening near the dawn of the twentieth cen­tury, the film follows Ramanujan (Patel) from his humble roots in Madras—where oppor­tunities for someone of Ramanujan’s abilities are few—to Cambridge University, where the young prodigy's visionary theories attract the attention of English mathematician G.H. Hardy (Irons). The chance to work in the same hal­lowed halls where Isaac Newton formulated the laws of motion and universal gravitation is a dream come true for Ramanujan, but also proves to be a sort of nightmare. His colleagues, unable to see beyond his dark skin and unfa­miliar culture, harass and humiliate him, while Hardy insists that Ramanujan deliver countless proofs before being allowed to publish his work.

    One of the most remarkable feats of The Man Who Knew Infinity is the way it renders Ramanujan's groundbreaking, complex theo­ries understandable even to a layperson. But even more important is the film’s depiction of Ramanujan and Hardy's difficult yet deep friendship, as they gradually evolve from stern mentor and untamable protégé to true peers, whose mutual love and respect transcend the formidable obstacles of race, class, culture, and tradition.

    "At first glance the tall, gangly Patel is an odd choice to play a short, stout mathematician. Yet he captures his essential passion, dignity, and overweening conviction that his formulas are right." (Deborah Young, The Hollywood Reporter)

    "This is the very definition of the kind of movie people complain that 'they' don’t make anymore: a modestly budgeted, character-driven drama for adults that doesn’t insult the viewer’s intelligence or lean on shock value." (Katie Rife, The A.V. Club)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050

  • CINEMA
    The Meddler
    Sunday June 26, 8:00p–9:40p
    Presented by Fundy Cinema
    ▶ Show Details

    Cost: $9

    Striking a winning balance of insight, heart, and laugh-out-loud hilarity, the second feature from Lorene Scafaria (Seeking a Friend for the End of the World) stars the magnificent Susan Sarandon (Robot & Frank, Emotional Arithmetic) in one of her richest roles yet. Foregrounding a character typically relegated to the comic-relief sidelines, The Meddler is about that force of nature known as the doting mother.

    For Marnie Minervini (Sarandon), motherhood is not a familial duty—it is a vocation. A compulsive advice-giver, the recently widowed but ceaselessly cheerful Marnie cannot stop texting, calling, and showing up unannounced (and with bagels in tow) at the home of her daughter Lori (Rose Byrne, TV’s Damages). Desperate to gain some control over her life following a messy breakup, Lori attempts to establish some boundaries with her mother, only to inadvertently unleash Marnie’s persistent meddling across the greater Los Angeles area. Whether out of habit or as an unconscious strategy to avoid dealing with her grief, Marnie cannot stop being a mom to everyone she meets, whether it is funding the wedding of one of Lori’s acquaintances or driving a young Apple Store clerk to college classes. But a chance encounter with a charismatic, chicken-raising rent-a-cop (J.K. Simmons, Whiplash) offers Marnie the opportunity to leave her supporting role behind and finally become the star of her own life.

    Scafaria’s whip-smart storytelling and observations on relationships, ethnic ties, and the nuances of sixty-something dating provide the film with a pervasive warmth and authenticity, while Sarandon’s exceptional talents are on full display in one of the veteran actor’s most memorable creations. Alternately maddening, lovable, and delightful, Marnie is both The Meddler’s emotional heart and its greatest triumph.

    "The Meddler serves as a lovely valentine not just to Scafaria’s mom, Gail, but to mothers everywhere—including the luminous Susan Sarandon in a role that seems to come naturally." (Peter Debruge, Variety)

    Contact: info@fundycinema.ca  |  (902) 542-1050