Reps Etc.

Commentary by Gregg Rickman ( Times compiled from information available Tuesday; it's always advisable to call for confirmation. Price given is standard adult admission; discounts often apply for students, seniors, and members.

We're interested in your film or video event. Please send materials at least two weeks in advance to: Film Editor, SF Weekly, 185 Berry, Suite 3800, San Francisco, CA 94107.


2128 Center (at Shattuck), Berkeley, (510) 464-5980, $9.25 save as noted. One of this venue's two screens is a "calendar house" for Landmark Theatres. For additional screenings, see our Showtimes page.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY: Guerrilla: The Taking of Patty Hearst (Robert Stone, 2004). See Ongoing for review. Call for times.

FRIDAY THROUGH THURSDAY (Dec. 3-9): It's a cautionary tale as a tyro director takes on Harvey in Overnight (Mark Brian Smith and Tony Montana, 2004). See Opening for review. Call for times.


345 Bush (at Polk), 775-7755, French-language films shown on projected video. $5 donation.

WEDNESDAY: Marion Vernoux's Reines d'un Jour (Monday Morning, France, 2001), with Jane Birkin and Victor Lanoux, a comedy-drama about "a hell of a day" 6 p.m.


992 Valencia (at 21st Street), 824-3890, $5 save as noted. This venue offers all manner of strange and unusual video and film.

THURSDAY: "Street Level TV," billed as an "independent, non commercial news program with a sense of humor." After recent events, they'll need it. $5 and up, sliding scale 8 p.m.

FRIDAY: Spreading Propaganda (Nadine Laule and David Moisl, 2004) documents the S.F.-based "anarcho-electro label" Entartete Kunst (German for "degenerate art"). Groups such as Drowning Dog, the Deletist, and Malatesta are featured 8 p.m.

SATURDAY: "Orphan film" archivist Rick Prelinger in person with Panorama Ephemera, his feature-length compilation of industrial documentaries. Also, musician Graham Connah provides live accompaniment to a half-hour reel of amateur travelogues, Barcelona 1928 to Central Park 1968. See for more info 8:30 p.m.


Timken Hall, 1111 Eighth St. (at Irwin), 703-9500, $7.

SUNDAY: "Unmarked Territory," a program of new work from Bay Area filmmakers including Lawrence Jordan's Chateau/Poyet, Robert Fox's Mixed Accidentals, Brook Hinton's "frenetic landscape exploration" Slow Force Glimpse, Jun Jalbuena's Apparatus of Recreation, Furniture for the Future, and much more 7:30 p.m.


429 Castro (near Market), 621-6120, $8 save as noted. Short-run rep in a spectacular 1922 Greco-Roman-themed palace designed by Timothy L. Pflueger. Evening intermissions feature David Hegarty or Bill McCoy on the Mighty Wurlitzer.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY: The director's 132-minute cut of Burn! (Gillo Pontecorvo, Italy, 1969), a drama of 1840s imperialism with Marlon Brando 1:30, 4:15, 7, 9:35 p.m.

FRIDAY THROUGH THURSDAY (Dec. 3-9): Gilles Marchand's thriller Who Killed Bambi? (2003). See Opening for review 7, 9:30 p.m.; also Sat, Sun, & Wed 1:30, 4:15 p.m.


2390 Mission (at 20th Street), Third Floor, for information on this event. The Borderland Film/Arts Festival, on the divide between the United States and Mexico, offers a program here. $3.

FRIDAY: The "Silence and Voice Film Night" includes live music and Joaquin Alvarado's feature The Silent Cross (2004), on the perils of crossing the border. Director in person 7:30 p.m.


2534 Mission (between 21st and 22nd streets), 648-7600, Free with meal. This restaurant screens foreign films, usually in 35mm, on the back wall of its outdoor patio, with drive-in speakers available for the tables of those who want to watch while they dine.

DAILY (Closed Monday): Henry Koster's Christmas perennial The Bishop's Wife (1946), with Cary Grant as an angel, screens through Dec. 26 at 6:15, 8, 9:45 p.m.


2857 24th St. (at Bryant), 826-8009 and for venue, for information on this event. The Borderland Film/Arts Festival, on the divide between the United States and Mexico, offers two programs this weekend. $3.

SATURDAY: An evening of documentaries and experimental films includes Luis Palos' Beyond the Border (2001) 7 p.m.

SUNDAY: A second evening screens Surfing the Border, about dudes of all nations who do just that, and Natives (1991), a documentary about anti-immigrant activists in San Diego 7 p.m.


530 Bush (at Grant), 263-8760. The place to go for German cultural events. $5.

FRIDAY: The institute's monthly "Happy Hour" offers snacks and a film TBA 6 p.m.


549 Magnolia (at Post), Larkspur, 924-5111, This single-screen art deco theater has reopened with a policy mixing new and repertory programming. $8.

WEDNESDAY THROUGH MONDAY: The Polar Express (Robert Zemeckis, 2004). See Ongoing for review Wed 6, 8 p.m.; Thurs 4, 6, 8 p.m.; Fri-Sun 3, 5, 7, 9 p.m.; Mon 6, 8 p.m.

TUESDAY: Call for program.


3125 16th St. (at Valencia), 863-1087, $8 save as noted. Popular holdover programs from the "big" Roxie two doors down.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY: The heir of the Johnson & Johnson family was Born Rich (Jamie Johnson, 2004) 6:30, 8 p.m. Tarnation (Jonathan Caouette, 2004) 9:30 p.m. See Ongoing for reviews.

STARTS FRIDAY: Call for program.


1572 California (at Polk), 352-0810, One of this multiplex's screens is a "calendar house" for Landmark Theatres. For other Lumiere programs, see our Showtimes page. $9.50.

WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY: Guerrilla: The Taking of Patty Hearst (Robert Stone, 2004). See Ongoing for review. Call for times.

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