Battle of the Sexes

2h1m | Directed by Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris | USA | Comedy

SHOWTIMES

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Friday, October 6
5:00 | 7:25 | 9:45 p.m.

Saturday, October 7
5:00 | 7:25 | 9:45

Sunday, October 8
3:00 | 7:00

Monday, October 9
5:00 | 7:25 | 9:45

Tuesday, October 10
5:00 | 7:25 | 9:45

Wednesday, October 11
5:009:00

Thursday, October 12
5:00 | 7:25 | 9:45

Week 2

Friday, October 13
4:45 | 7:00 | 9:15 p.m.

Saturday, October 14
4:45 | 7:00 | 9:15

Sunday, October 15
7:00

Monday, October 16
4:30

Tuesday, October 17
7:00 | 9:15

Wednesday, October 18
4:45 | 9:15

Thursday, October 19
4:45 | 7:00 | 9:15

RATED PG-13

In the wake of the sexual revolution and the rise of the women’s movement, the 1973 tennis match between women’s world champion Billie Jean King (Emma Stone) and ex-men’s-champ and serial hustler Bobby Riggs (Steve Carell) was billed as the Battle of the Sexes and became one of the most watched televised sports events of all time, reaching 90 million viewers around the world. As the rivalry between King and Riggs kicked into high gear, off-court each was fighting more personal and complex battles. The fiercely private King was not only championing for equality, but also struggling to come to terms with her own sexuality, as her friendship with Marilyn Barnett (Andrea Riseborough) developed. And Riggs, one of the first self-made media-age celebrities, wrestled with his gambling demons, at the expense of his family and wife Priscilla (Elisabeth Shue). Together, Billie and Bobby served up a cultural spectacle that resonated far beyond the tennis court, sparking discussions in bedrooms and boardrooms that continue to reverberate today.  (c) Fox Searchlight

A Man Called Ove starts out gruff and unlikable and more than a bit stereotypical. Then it opens up and becomes something of an epic about ordinary life, touching, funny and engrossing.
Tom Long | Detroit News | Full Review

Lassgård won’t let you off easy: A scene in which Ove weeps hopelessly before the magnitude of his loneliness will bring tears to the eyes of anyone who has suffered a loss.
Peter Keough | Boston Globe | Full Review

Holm tweaks expectations with the way he presents the material, and his grip on the film’s tricky, tragicomic tone is masterful.
Odie Henderson | RogerEbert.com | Full Review

  • Sweden’s Official Foreign Language Submission – 89th Academy Awards®
  • Best Actor – Seattle International Film Festival Golden Space Needle Award 2016
  • Winner – Audience Award, Best Actor (Rolf Lassgård), Best Make-Up (Love Larson & Eva Von Bahr), 2016 Guldbagge Awards
  • Winner – Audience Award, 2016 Mill Valley Film Festival & 2016 Traverse City Film Festival
  • Winner – Audience Award for Best Film, 2016 Scottsdale International Film Festival
  • Opening Night Selection – Minneapolis St. Paul International Film Festival 2016