BAM Rose Cinemas

Movie theaters , Independent Fort Greene
Recommended
7 Love It
Save it
This four-screen cinema—opened in 1998—offers a mix of independent and current releases, as well as comprehensive retrospectives and eclectic festivals like BAMcinemaFest.
Venue name: BAM Rose Cinemas
Contact:
Address: 30 Lafayette Ave
Brooklyn
11217
Cross street: between Ashland Pl and St. Felix St
Transport: Subway: B, D, N, Q, R, 2, 3, 4, 5 to Atlantic Ave–Barclays Ctr; G to Fulton St
Price: $13; seniors, students (Mon–Thu only) and children (weekdays) $9; BAM Cinema Club members $8
  • Time Out says
    • 3 out of 5 stars
    With sales of novelist Stephenie Meyers’s vampire romance saga escalating towards a phenomenon, this adaptation reaches cinemas with a core audience ready and waiting (low-teenage girls, judging by the crowd at the screening). Protagonist Bella Sw...
    Read more
  • Read more
  • Read more
  • Time Out says
    • 4 out of 5 stars
    Prophetic though it was, Don DeLillo’s 2003 novel—now a whip-smart film about meltdowns global and personal—gets one thing absolutely wrong. (So does the movie.) Consider some of cinema’s past greedmongers: Michael Douglas’s ravenous Gordon Gekko,...
    Read more
  • Read more
  • Time Out says
    • 3 out of 5 stars
    Targets don’t come broader than Hollywood, but what stops David Cronenberg’s grotesque noir (written by L.A. insider Bruce Wagner) from feeling tired is that it’s deliciously odd. It hovers in the ether above reality, as if the director of The Fly...
    Read more
  • Time Out says
    • 3 out of 5 stars
    The opening moments of Sully, a stirring paean to a great day of ultra-coordinated NYC heroism, are so frightening, it’s amazing that the scene is about to play in multiplexes around the world. In the cockpit of his US Airways jet, Chesley “Sully”...
    Read more
  • Time Out says
    • 3 out of 5 stars
    In the world of improvisational comedy, the rule is always say yes: Yes, I see that imaginary dog you’re walking—is he housebroken? Yes, he is—but he has a really bad attitude about nonorganic produce. And so on. Fittingly, the upbeat, loose-limb...
    Read more
  • Time Out says
    • 2 out of 5 stars
    Director Oliver Stone, not so long ago the grand provocateur of American movies (JFK, Nixon) but lately lost in a wilderness of misfires (W., Savages), should have grabbed the real-life tale of CIA whistleblower Edward Snowden and shaken it by the...
    Read more
LiveReviews|0
1 person listening