I am pleased to say that last week’s presentation of “Fences” looked and sounded great in the Tybee Post Theater’s intimate space.
The restored, historic Tybee Post Theater has carved out a niche for itself by primarily programming one-night-only revivals of either classic or popular Hollywood pictures.
I must admit, I don’t pay that much attention to the Academy Awards anymore.
On Feb. 23, the lovely and intimate Tybee Post Theater presents a one-show-only screening of controversial director Elia Kazan’s adored 1951 drama “A Streetcar Named Desire.”
Do editor Heather Henley joins Kim Gusby and Renee LaSalle on WSAV's "The Bridge" to preview the best the weekend has to offer. Read more in Renee's weekly column.
Anyone who’s followed Film Scene for the past few years will likely recall my enthusiastic trumpeting of Armstrong State University’s annual Francophone Film Festival.
If you’re looking for some cinematic diversions that are out of the ordinary, the next seven days afford several worthwhile options scattered throughout the greater Savannah area.
Looking ahead to the next seven days or so, the 2017 Savannah Jewish Film Fest winds to a close with two more screenings at the Jewish Educational Alliance on Abercorn Street.
The variety of notable programming choices is outstanding, and I heartily encourage all readers to seek out at least one motion picture to attend between now and Feb. 1.
Sid Davis turned misfortune into an opportunity to live his lifelong dream of being a comedian.
Those of you who could not view esteemed British filmmaker Nicolas Roeg’s arthouse classic “The Man Who Fell to Earth” last week missed a truly impressive and resoundingly potent motion picture experience.
When was the last time you saw a Western on the big screen?
This column marks the final Film Scene of 2016, and it’s not entirely surprising there are few notable alternative cinema events taking place in the greater Savannah area over the next seven days.
Do editor Heather Henley joins Renee LaSalle and Courtney Cole on WSAV's "The Bridge" to preview the best the weekend has to offer.
Now really, how cold can it be?
You know, it’s a strange world we live in these days.
Muse Art Warehouse’s shuttering in just a few short months will be a very heavy blow to the local indie cinema scene in this town.
Allow me to impress upon you just how cool it is that the Tybee Post Theater is screening the infamously steamy 1981 neo-noir “Body Heat” on Dec. 8.
Saturday night’s Devon Allman show at the Tybee Post Theater has been postponed due to a death in the artist’s family.
Welcome back, dear readers. I hope your Thanksgiving holiday was free from any and all unnecessary family drama and strife.
UPDATE: The concert has been postponed due to a death in the artist's family.
Do editor Heather Henley joins Renee LaSalle and Kim Gusby on WSAV's "The Bridge" to preview the best the weekend has to offer. Read more in Renee's weekly column.
A Tybee Thanksgiving Musical Celebration will seem like it has come straight to the beach from Broadway.
Landry, a comedian who goes by just one name, has found success in a surprisingly short time frame.
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