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Nitehawk Cinema

Movie theaters, Independent Williamsburg
Recommended
4 out of 5 stars
(12user reviews)
Nitehawk (Photograph: Pedro Feria Pino)
1/5
Photograph: Pedro Feria Pino
Nitehawk
2/5
Nitehawk (Photograph: Gabi Porter)
3/5
Photograph: Gabi Porter
Nitehawk (Photograph: Gabi Porter)
4/5
Photograph: Gabi Porter
Nitehawk (Photograph: Gabi Porter)
5/5
Photograph: Gabi Porter

Time Out says

This Brooklyn venue screens new indie releases and has a robust retro program. Each individual theater has full-service meals, plus there's the downstairs Lo-Res bar that stays open late. In 2011, Nitehawk overturned a Prohibition-era state liquor law banning alcohol in theaters, becoming the first dine-in theater to open in New York.

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Details

Address: 136 Metropolitan Ave
Brooklyn
11249
Cross street: between Berry St and Wythe Ave
Transport: Subway: L to Bedford Ave
Contact:
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Now showing

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  • Time Out says
    3 out of 5 stars
    Director Rian Johnson has an oxygen problem. He sometimes leaves too little air in his dialogue-heavy film contraptions for his characters to breathe. (This puts him in excellent company with the Coen brothers and Quentin Tarantino, all of whom ha...
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  • Time Out says
    4 out of 5 stars
    Bittersweet and maturely witty, director Lulu Wang’s Chinese-American family drama The Farewell beats with an immigrant’s split heart. Featuring a thoughtful, career-revising turn from Crazy Rich Asians scene-stealer Awkwafina, Wang’s autobiograph...
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  • Time Out says
    4 out of 5 stars
    With the confessional Honey Boy, Shia LaBeouf comes out of his performative shell of paper bags and bizarre stunts. A reconciliation with his troubled past as an abused child and toxic adult—it was written by LaBeouf as an assignment in rehab, whe...
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  • Time Out says
    5 out of 5 stars
    France’s Céline Sciamma is one of the most exciting filmmakers around—her Water Lilies, Tomboy and Girlhood are all intimate studies of young women at points of profound change in their lives. Those earlier movies were contemporary, realist tales....
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  • Time Out says
    5 out of 5 stars
    Josh and Benny Safdie, the indie filmmaking brothers whose New York City movies shudder with attitude, tell fast, grubby stories that harken back to the 1970s, when Sidney Lumet ruled sets. Their vigor is an instant rush: Why creep a camera down a...
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  • Time Out says
    5 out of 5 stars
    Greta Gerwig has directed only two films that are solely her own but she’s already become a brand. It’s in evidence within the first five minutes of Little Women, a huggably self-deprecating take on the Louisa May Alcott classic: Brashly confident...
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Users say (12)

4 out of 5 stars

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