PG, Drama, 110 min
In 1996, Brit David Irving (Timothy Spall) sued American historian Deborah Lipstadt (Rachel Weisz), as well as Penguin Books, which published her book Denying the Holocaust, because she criticized some of his anti-Semitic writings and public statements, in which he claimed to be able to prove there had been no gas chambers at Auschwitz.
With the suit having been filed in Britain, Lipstadt worries because English libel law puts the burden of proof on the defendant rather than the plaintiff, so if she is not able to prove the veracity of the existence of gas chambers for the purpose of killing Jews and other prisoners at Auschwitz, it will become widely acceptable for hatemongers to claim the Holocaust didn't happen.
PG, Thriller, 121 min
Harvard symbologist Robert Langdon (Tom Hanks) wakes up in a hospital room in Florence, Italy, with no memory of what has happened in the past few days. Suddenly, he finds himself the target of a manhunt. With the help of Dr. Sienna Brooks (Felicity Jones) and his knowledge of symbology, he must foil a deadly global genocide scheme.
He follows clues in Dante's Alighieri's The Divine Comedy and is taken to Florence and Venice, where he must race across a landscape of classic art, secret passageways, and futuristic science, all while solving the most intricate riddle he's ever come across.
Based on the book by Dan Brown.
Jack Reacher: Never Go Back
PG, Action, 118 min
Set four years since the events of the first film, when Jack Reacher (Tom Cruise) returns to the headquarters of his old military unit, he finds out he's accused of a homicide that took place 16 years earlier.
He also finds out that his former Army Major, Susan Turner (Cobie Smulders), was arrested for treason. Knowing she is innocent, Jack must break her out of prison and uncover the truth behind a major government conspiracy. On the run as a fugitive, Jack finds out that he is part of something bigger than he thought, as he uncovers a secret from his past that could change his life forever.
Kevin Hart: What Now?
14A, Comedy, 96 min
In the follow-up to 2013's Let Me Explainthe third highest-grossing live stand-up comedy movie of all timeKevin Hart once again takes center stage, only this time in front of 50,000 people at Philadelphia's Lincoln Financial Field, making it the first time a comedian has performed to a sold-out football stadium.
Some of his jokes range from topics such as iPhone's program Siri, kids these days having no edge, and airport washroom problems.
Ouija: Origin of Evil
14A, Horror, 99 min
In 1965 Los Angeles, a widowed mother named Alice Zander (Elizabeth Reaser) holds sťances for clients to speak to their dead loved ones, but her business is actually a scam. Using her two daughters to trick her clients into thinking that they are spirits, Alice continues scamming gullible customers by using a Ouija board.
Little does she know that by using the board, she has unwittingly invited authentic evil into her home. When her youngest daughter Doris (Lulu Wilson) begins to show signs of aggression and strange behavior, it is revealed that she was overtaken by a merciless spirit. Now, this small family confronts unthinkable fears to save her and send her possessor back to the other side.
PG, Drama, 96 min
American pilot Chesley Sullenberger (Tom Hanks) becomes a national hero when the plane he was flying was disabled after striking a flock of geese.
Shortly after taking off from New York's LaGuardia Airport, both engines were disabled and he quickly determined that landing in the Hudson River was his only option. He successfully glided the plane to a water landing, saving all of the 155 passengers and crew members on board.
Directed by Clint Eastwood, Sully tells the story of how an ordinary American, whose work day began in a seemingly normal way, rose to the status of hero with unbridled courage and expertise in the face of panic and danger.
14A, Thriller, 128 min
Even when he was a boy, it was clear Christian Wolff (Ben Affleck) was a math genius with an obsessive personality. He had a talent for numbers, but trouble relating to people. While a neurologist offered to help, Christian's dad declined the offer and put his son through rigorous training to prepare him for a harsh world.
Now grown, Christian works in a small town office, but that's just a cover. He's actually a freelance accountant who "cooks the books" for dangerous criminal organizations. When Ray King (J.K. Simmons), the head of the Treasury Department's Crime Enforcement Division, takes an interest in his activities, Christian takes on a legitimate client to throw them off.
His new client is a robotics company. Dana (Anna Kendrick), an accounting clerk who works for the company, has discovered a discrepancy involving millions of dollars. Before going public, they hire Christian to find the missing money. As Christian digs into the books and gets closer to the truth, bodies begin to pile up.