Running time 2h 20m | Directed by Ari Aster | USA | Horror, drama, mystery, romance

SHOWTIMES

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Week 2

Friday, July 12
6:45 | 9:30 p.m.

Saturday, July 13
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Sunday, July 14
4:00 | 6:45

Monday, July 15
6:45 | 9:30

Tuesday, July 16
9:30

Wednesday, July 17
6:45 | 9:30

Thursday, July 18
6:45 | 9:30

Week 1

WEDNESDAY, July 3
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30 p.m.

THURSDAY, July 4
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Friday, July 5
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Saturday, July 6
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Sunday, July 7
4:00 | 6:45

Monday, July 8
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Tuesday, July 9
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Wednesday, July 10
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

Thursday, July 11
4:00 | 6:45 | 9:30

 

Rated R

  • Disturbing ritualistic violence
  • Grisly images
  • Strong sexual content
  • Graphic nudity
  • Drug use
  • Language

From visionary director Ari Aster (Hereditary) comes an unforgettable, dread-soaked fairy tale that is magical and terrifying in equal measure, as a young couple must confront not only outside evil, but deep-seated emotional questions about their love, dedication, and trust in one another. Dani and Christian are in their mid-20s — and in the midst of their relationship falling apart — when Christian invites Dani to join him on a trip with friends to a remote Swedish village, hoping it will rekindle the fading spark between them. Although Dani is still reeling from an unthinkable tragedy in her family, she agrees.

While the vacation begins promisingly, with the whole group enjoying a seemingly carefree summer filled with drugs, romance, and camaraderie in a gloriously beautiful and secluded corner of the world, things soon take a sinister turn. The Nordic paradise they have come upon is hiding dark, long-held secrets, and the ostensibly kind and friendly townspeople reveal themselves to be determined, at all costs, to preserve the chilling “purity” of their legacy and bloodline. As the friends witness the isolated community’s increasingly disturbing rituals, and as members of their group begin to mysteriously disappear, Dani must figure out how to escape the evil she and Christian have fallen prey to — and, most frightening of all, whether she can trust the man who brought her here in the first place. (c) A24

The skin-pricking pleasures of Midsommar aren’t rational, they’re instinctive: a thrilling, seasick freefall into the light.
Leah Greenblatt | Entertainment Weekly | Full review

A savage yet evolved slice of Swedish folk-horror, Ari Aster’s hallucinatory follow-up to Hereditary proves him a horror director with no peer.
Joshua Rothkopf | Time Out | Full review