2h 15m | Directed by Spike Lee | USA | Biography, comedy, crime

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Week 4

Fri, August 31, 2018
5:30 | 8:15 p.m.

Sat, Sept 01
5:30 | 8:15

Sun, Sept 02
4:15 | 7:00 

Mon, Sept 03
5:30 | 8:15

Tues, Sept 04
5:30 | 8:15

Weds, Sept 05
5:30 | 8:15

Thurs, Sept 06
5:30 | 8:15

Week 3

Fri, August 24, 2018
6:30 | 9:15 p.m.

Sat, August 25
6:30 | 9:15

Sun, August 26
4:00 | 6:30 

Mon, August 27
6:30 | 9:15

Tues, August 28

Weds, August 29
4:00

Thurs, August 30
6:30 | 9:15

Week 2

Fri, August 17, 2018
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30 p.m.

Sat, August 18
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Sun, August 19
4:00 | 6:45 

Mon, August 20
6:45 | 9:30

Tues, August 21
6:45 | 9:30

Weds, August 22
4:00 | 9:30

Thurs, August 23
3:30

Week 1

Fri, August 10, 2018
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30 p.m.

Sat, August 11
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Sun, August 12
4:00 | 6:45 

Mon, August 13
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Tues, August 14
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Weds, August 15
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Thurs, August 16
3:30 | 8:15

Rated R

It’s the early 1970s, a time of great social upheaval as the struggle for civil rights rages on. Ron Stallworth (John David Washington) becomes the first African-American detective on the Colorado Springs Police Department, but his arrival is greeted with skepticism and open hostility by the department’s rank and file. Undaunted, Stallworth resolves to make a name for himself and a difference in his community. He bravely sets out on a dangerous mission: infiltrate and expose the Ku Klux Klan.

Posing as a racist extremist, Stallworth contacts the group and soon finds himself invited into its inner circle. He even cultivates a relationship with the Klan’s Grand Wizard, David Duke (Topher Grace), who praises Ron’s commitment to the advancement of White America. With the undercover investigation growing ever more complex, Stallworth’s colleague, Flip Zimmerman (Adam Driver), poses as Ron in face-to-face meetings with members of hate group, gaining insider’s knowledge of a deadly plot. Together, Stallworth and Zimmerman team up to take down the organization whose real aim is to sanitize its violent rhetoric to appeal to the mainstream.

Produced by the team behind the Academy-Award® winning Get Out, BlacKkKlansman offers an unflinching, true-life examination of race relations in 1970s America that is just as bracingly relevant in today’s tumultuous world.

BlacKkKlansman, is quintessential Spike Lee, impassioned and messy and vital as anything he’s done in decades.
Steve Pond | The Wrap | Full review

A crusading Spike Lee is often the best Spike Lee. He’s a powerful artist and when he has a lot to say, as in the case with BlacKkKlansman, he simply won’t let you forget it.
Gregory Ellwood | Collider | Full review