Running time 1h 54min | Directed by Brady Corbet | USA | Drama, music


Click On Showtime for Tickets

Friday, January 04, 2019
7:15 | 9:30 p.m.

Saturday, January 05
7:15 | 9:30

Sunday, January 06
5:00 | 7:15

Monday, January 07
7:15 | 9:30

Tuesday, January 08
7:15 | 9:30

Wednesday, January 09
7:15 | 9:30

Thursday, January 10
7:15 | 9:30

Rated R

In 1999, teenage Celeste (Raffey Cassidy) survives a violent tragedy. After singing at a memorial service, Celeste transforms into a burgeoning pop star with the help of her songwriter sister (Stacy Martin) and a talent manager (Jude Law). Celeste’s meteoric rise to fame and concurrent loss of innocence dovetails with a shattering terrorist attack on the nation, elevating the young powerhouse to a new kind of celebrity: American icon, secular deity, global superstar.

By 2017, adult Celeste (Natalie Portman) is mounting a comeback after a scandalous incident that derailed her career. Touring in support of her sixth album, a compendium of sci-fi anthems entitled “Vox Lux,” the indomitable, foul-mouthed pop savior must overcome her personal and familial struggles to navigate motherhood, madness and monolithic fame in the Age of Terror. (c) NEON

Official Selection:

Venice Film Festival

Toronto International Film Festival

Film Fest 919

Mill Valley Film Festival

San Diego International Film Festival

Chicago International Film Festival

New Orleans Film Festival

Philadelphia Film Festival

IFF Boston

Austin Film Festival

Savannah Film Festival

Denver Film Festival

AFI Fest

St. Louis International Film Festival

Napa Valley Film Festival

Houston Cinema Arts Festival

Hawaii International Film Festival

Vox Lux throws a lot at the wall, and while not all of it sticks, it still manages to rattle a nerve and linger long after the credits roll.
Adam Graham | Detroit News | Full review

The film is an onslaught, sometimes silly, sometimes profound, but always riveting and emotional, and dazzlingly sure of itself.
Sheila O’Malley | | Full review

Vox Lux is an audacious story about a survivor who becomes a star, and a deeply satisfying, narratively ambitious jolt of a movie.
Manohla Dargis | New York Times | Full review

A pretty, messy, unapologetic indictment on pop culture that is too on-the-nose to be taken seriously but still manages to make some actually solid points about the commercialization of the tragic celebrity.
Candice Frederick | The Wrap | Full review

Portman arrives in the film like a force of nature, tearing into her role with reckless abandon. Portman is so much fun to watch behaving badly that viewers may actually root for her to self-destruct; she is that entertaining.
Gary M. Kramer | Salon | Full review