Your guide to Asheville's vibrant and diverse movie offerings.
Following the twists and turns of this female assassin flick is moderately interesting if you don’t think too much about the absurdity of the body count.
This is the Rocketman for Tosca fans, a celebratory recounting of a life of countless unique and momentous episodes and unforgettable music.
The latest installment in the Pixar franchise is a richly entertaining experience that addresses some big doctrinal questions about toydom.
The near complete overhaul of the killer doll series works better as a concept than an actual film.
F. Gary Gray’s clustercuss of a sequel is one of the year’s worst films.
Big laughs help compensate for unimaginative plotting in this entertaining sequel.
The mobile indie rockers play The Mothlight on June 26.
The mid 1960s Neil Simon classic is blessed with a fine Oscar and Felix, who bring new angles to the familiar roles.
Set within the turbulent world of anarchism just over a century ago, David Brendan Hopes’ clever and well-staged world premiere paints a vivid picture of Gilded Age revolutionaries.
Think of this surprisingly fun show as A Chorus Line, but with working class Texans and a Nissan pickup truck onstage.
The classic Rodgers and Hammerstein score is still an audience pleaser, but some of the plot points don’t play well in the 21st century.
A remarkable concert presentation of Verdi’s Requiem also tells the story of its defiant and stirring performance in a Nazi concentration camp.