Whose Streets?

1h 40m | Directed by Sabaah Folayan and Damon Davis | USA | Drama | 2017


(Click the showtime to purchase tickets)

Friday, August 18
5:15 | 7:15 | 9:15 p.m.

Saturday, August 19
5:15 | 7:15 | 9:15

Sunday, August 20
5:15 | 7:15

Monday, August 21
7:15 | 9:15

Tuesday, August 22
7:15 | 9:15

Wednesday, August 23
7:15 | 9:15

Thursday, August 24
5:15 | 7:15 | 9:15

Friday, August 25
5:30 | 7:30 | 9:30 p.m.

Saturday, August 26
7:30 | 9:30

Sunday, August 27
5:30 | 7:30

Monday, August 28
7:30 | 9:30

Tuesday, August 29
7:30 | 9:30

Wednesday, August 30
7:30 | 9:30

Thursday, August 31
7:30 | 9:30


for language throughout

Told by the activists and leaders who live and breathe this movement for justice, Whose Streets? is an unflinching look at the Ferguson uprising. When unarmed teenager Michael Brown is killed by police and left lying in the street for hours, it marks a breaking point for the residents of St. Louis, Missouri. Grief, long-standing racial tensions, and renewed anger bring residents together to hold vigil and protest this latest tragedy. Empowered parents, artists, and teachers from around the country come together as freedom fighters. As the national guard descends on Ferguson with military grade weaponry, these young community members become the torchbearers of a new resistance. Filmmakers Sabaah Folayan and Damon Davis know this story because they lived the story. Whose Streets? is a powerful battle cry from a generation fighting, not for their civil rights, but for the right to live. (c) Magnolia Pictures

Certified Fresh at 98% on Rotten Tomatoes

Whose Streets? looks beyond the media narrative to offer what Davis has called “black people seeing black people” – validation, encouragement and love in the face of a bitter legacy of injustice.
Sheri Linden | Los Angeles Times | Full review

A movie that doesn’t merely tell a gripping, important story, but reminds us that the storyteller and the storytelling matter just as much.
Matt Zoller Seitz | RogerEbert.com | Full review

It’s likely not even the most well-intentioned and determined news crews could gain the kind of access and give us the unfiltered viewpoints provided by the smart-phone visuals and home video camera footage shot by residents of Ferguson.
Richard Roeper | Chicago Sun-Times | Full review