Sedona Film Festival Presents Plethora of Cinematic Treats For Fall 2017

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Get ready Sedona locals and visiting moviegoers for some great big-screen entertainment because the Sedona Film Festival is presenting a plethora of movies sure to satisfy the palette of those who appreciate film. The Sedona Film Festival prides itself on providing some of the best movie fare in northern Arizona. Read on to learn more and buy tickets for these great cinematic presentations.

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Season tickets are now on sale for the

12th anniversary season of THE MET: Live in HD!

Sedona International Film Festival

The Sedona International Film Festival is proud to present the Met Live Opera: Live in HD series for the 2017-18. Once again, the festival will host the productions via satellite at its Mary D. Fisher Theatre, 2030 W. State Route 89A in West Sedona.

Each opera will be shown LIVE and then repeated later that day as an encore. Season ticket holders will have the option of choosing the live performance or the encore (or can mix and match for scheduling convenience).

The Met: Live in HD, the Metropolitan Opera’s award-winning series of high-definition live cinema simulcasts, will begin its 12th season on Oct. 7, with a new production of Bellini’s “Norma” directed by Sir David McVicar and conducted by Carlo Rizzi, starring one of the world’s most acclaimed Normas, Sondra Radvanovsky.

Live in HD audiences around the world will see ten live performances from the Met’s 2017-18 season. The Met: Live in HD is the largest provider of alternative cinema content in the world, with more than 22 million tickets sold over the first 11 years of the series. The series brings live Met performances to more than 2,000 movie theaters in 71 countries around the world.

The 2017-18 Live in HD season will feature the series’ first broadcast of Bellini’s “Norma” starring Sondra Radvanovsky in the title role; the Met premiere of Thomas Adès’s “The Exterminating Angel”; Rossini’s “Semiramide”, which has not been staged at the Met in 25 years; Verdi’s tragedy “Luisa Miller” starring Sonya Yoncheva and Plácido Domingo; and the Met premiere of Massenet’s “Cendrillon”, starring Joyce DiDonato in the title role. In addition to the productions new to Live in HD, audiences can see the Met’s new stagings of Puccini’s “Tosca”, starring Sonya Yoncheva and Vittorio Griogolo; Mozart’s “Così fan tutte” set in the 1950s in Coney Island, with an ensemble cast including Tony Award winner Kelli O’Hara. The season will also feature Mozart’s full-length German opera “Die Zauberflöte” conducted by Met Music Director Emeritus James Levine; Donizetti’s “L’Elisir d’Amore”, starring Pretty Yende in her first Met performances as the spirited Adina with Matthew Polenzani reprising Nemorino, and Puccini’s “La Bohème” featuring Sonya Yoncheva and Michael Fabiano as the young Parisian lovers, Mimì and Rodolfo.

Met stars serve as hosts for the HD series, conducting live interviews with cast, crew, and production teams, and introducing the popular behind-the-scenes features.

The 2017-18 Met Live in HD series dates are:

The Exterminating Angel: November 18, 2017

Tosca: January 27, 2018

L’Elisir d’Amore: February 10, 2018

Semiramide: March 10, 2018

La Bohéme: March 17, 2018

Così fan tutte: March 31, 2018

Luisa Miller: April 14, 2018

Cendrillon: April 28, 2018

In addition to the Met Live Opera season, there will be a special holiday encore presentation of “Hansel and Gretel” on Dec. 9. The encore is specially priced and is not part of the opera season package.

Tickets for each opera are $25 general admission, $22 for Film Festival members, and $15 for full-time students. Season tickets are also available for just $20 per opera, when purchased as a package. For more information, please call the Sedona International Film Festival at 928-282-1177 or visit the office at 2030 W. State Route 89A, Suite A3 in West Sedona.


Sedona Film Festival hosts premiere of ‘Loving Vincent’ Nov. 17-22
The world’s first fully oil painted feature film about celebrated artist at Fisher Theatre

The Sedona International Film Festival is proud to present the Northern Arizona premiere of “Loving Vincent” showing Nov. 17-22 at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre.

“Loving Vincent” — the world’s first fully oil painted feature film — brings the artwork of Vincent van Gogh to life in an exploration of the complicated life and controversial death of one of history’s most celebrated artists.

More than six years in the making with the help of 125 specially trained painters, “Loving Vincent” is a uniquely animated film composed of 65,000 painted frames. Drawn from meticulous research and inspired by van Gogh’s masterpieces, subjects, and 800 personal letters, “Loving Vincent” captures the world of van Gogh in a cinematic experience like no other.

No other artist has attracted more legends than Vincent van Gogh. Variously labelled a martyr, a lustful satyr, a madman, a genius and a layabout, the real Vincent is at once revealed in his letters, and obscured by myth and time. Vincent himself said in his last letter: ‘We cannot speak other than by our paintings’. We take him at his word and let the paintings tell the real story of Vincent van Gogh.

“Loving Vincent” was first shot as a live action film with actors, and then hand-painted over frame-by-frame in oils. The final effect is an interaction of the performance of the actors playing Vincent’s famous portraits, and the performance of the painting animators, bringing these characters into the medium of paint.

“Loving Vincent” stars famous faces to match the famous paintings they portray:
• Douglas Booth stars as Armand Roulin
• Eleanor Tomlinson is Adeline Ravoux
• Jerome Flynn plays Doctor Gachet (the painting of which held the record for the highest priced painting for fourteen years, the longest time ever)
• Saoirse Ronan plays his daughter Marguerite Gachet
• Chris O’Dowd is Postman Joseph Roulin
• John Sessions is Vincent’s paint supplier, Pere Tanguy
• Aidan Turner is the Boatman from Vincent’s Bank of the Oise at Auvers painting
• Helen McCrory plays Louise Chevalier, house-keeper to Doctor Gachet
• Introducing theatre actor Robert Gulaczyk in his first film role as Vincent van Gogh.

“An animated masterpiece! It is easy to love ‘Loving Vincent’. An absolutely stunning film … I have never seen anything on screen like it before. You will be amazed, and lifted by this extraordinary film.” — Pete Hammond – Deadline

“Hypnotic and Beguiling …” — AO Scott, New York Times

“Remarkable. You will marvel at the art in this labor-intensive labor-of-love.” — Bob Mondello, NPR All Things Considered

“A miraculous tribute.” — Joe McGovern, Entertainment Weekly

“Loving Vincent” will be shown at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre Nov. 17-22. Showtimes will be 4 and 7 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 17; 4 and 7 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 19; and 4 and 7 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 22.

Tickets are $12, or $9 for Film Festival members. For tickets and more information, please call 928-282-1177. Both the theatre and film festival office are located at 2030 W. Hwy. 89A, in West Sedona. For more information, visit:

Met Live Opera presents ‘The Exterminating Angel’ in Sedona Nov. 18

Mary D. Fisher Theatre is the home for the opera simulcast and encore events

The Sedona International Film Festival is proud to present the next Met Live Opera presentation of Thomas Adès’ “The Exterminating Angel” on Saturday, Nov. 18. There will be two shows that day at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre: 11 a.m. (live simulcast) and 4 p.m. (encore).

Plan to come early as John Steinbrunner will lead a pre-opera talk one hour before each production (10 a.m. for the morning show and 3 p.m. for the encore).

Following the rapturous response to his last opera, “The Tempest”, the Met presents the American premiere of Thomas Adès’s “The Exterminating Angel”, inspired by the classic Luis Buñuel film of the same name. Hailed by the New York Times at its 2016 Salzburg Festival premiere as “inventive and audacious … a major event,” “The Exterminating Angel” is a surreal fantasy about a dinner party from which the guests can’t escape. Tom Cairns, who wrote the libretto, directs the new production, and Adès conducts his own adventurous new opera.

The ensemble cast features Audrey Luna as Leticia Maynar; Amanda Echalaz as Lucia de Nobile; Sally Matthews as Silvia de Ávila and Sophie Bevan as Beatriz, both in Met debuts; Alice Coote as Leonora Palma; Christine Rice as Blanca Delgado; Iestyn Davies as Francisco de Ávila; Joseph Kaiser as Edundo de Nobile; Frédéric Antoun in his Met debut as Raúl Yebenes; David Portillo as Edmundo; David Adam Moore in his Met debut as Col. Álvaro Gómez; Rod Gilfry as Alberto Roc; Kevin Burdette as Señor Russell; Christian Van Horn as Julio; and John Tomlinson as Dr Carlos Conde. The Exterminating Angel is a co-commission and co-production with the Royal Opera House, Covent Garden; Royal Danish Theatre; and Salzburg Festival, where the production premiered in 2016.


At the mansion of Edmundo and Lucia de Nobile, guests are expected for dinner, but strange things are happening. The butler, Julio, fails to stop Lucas, the footman, from running away, and the maids Meni and Camilla also attempt to leave. The Nobiles arrive after attending a performance at the opera. When the guests go into the dining room, Meni and Camila finally escape along with some other servants.

At dinner, Nobile toasts Leticia. As Lucia announces the first course, the waiter spills it spectacularly on the floor, but not everyone is amused. Lucia decides to postpone her other “entertainments,” and a performing bear and a number of lambs are removed to the garden. The rest of the servants flee the house despite Lucia’s protestations. Only Julio remains behind.

In the drawing room, Blanca performs at the piano. The engaged couple Eduardo and Beatriz dance, and Leonora flirts with Dr. Conde. When he declines to dance, she kisses him instead. Conde confides in Raúl Yebenes that Leonora is gravely ill and does not have long to live. Blanca’s performance ends to general acclaim. The guests encourage Leticia to sing, but Señor Russell protests that she has performed enough for the evening.

A number of guests prepare to depart, while Roc falls asleep. In the cloakroom, Lucia gives her secret lover, Colonel Álvaro Gómez, a fleeting kiss. The guests become lethargic and distracted—although it is now very late, none of them attempts to leave. Though confused, Edmundo graciously offers beds to anyone who wishes to stay. Russell and the Colonel are horrified as some guests remove their tailcoats, but eventually they too lie down to sleep. Eduardo and Beatriz retreat to a private corner to spend their first night together


The guests wake the following morning. Silvia announces that she slept very badly. Conde examines Russell: The old man is dying. Julio is supposed to prepare breakfast but reports that no supplies have arrived at the house. When Lucia tries to take some of the ladies to her bedroom to freshen up, they do not make it past the threshold of the dining room. Blanca is worried about her children, but even she and her husband are unable to leave. Silvia finds the unusual situation humorous, particularly as she knows her son is in good hands with his private tutor, Padre Sansón. A further attempt by the guests to leave fails when Julio approaches with coffee and the leftovers from the previous evening’s dinner. Leticia entreats the butler not to enter the drawing room, but her warnings are in vain. Blanca is desperate, while Raúl sees no reason to get overly excited. Francisco complains he cannot possibly stir his coffee with a teaspoon. When sent to procure coffee spoons, Julio also seems to have become a prisoner in the drawing room.

Evening approaches. Russell’s condition has worsened: He has fallen into a coma and needs urgent medical attention. When they have nothing left to drink, the guests begin to panic. Conde pleads for calm, although even he seems to be losing his composure. Raúl becomes aggressive and holds Edmundo responsible for the situation. Francisco is frantic and resists all attempts at pacification. Russell suddenly and unexpectedly regains consciousness, expressing his relief that he will not live to experience the “extermination.” Beatriz is troubled by the thought of dying amidst all these people, rather than alone with Eduardo.

During the night, Russell dies. Conde and the Colonel haul his corpse into the closet, witnessed by Eduardo and Beatriz.


Police guarding the mansion drive back a crowd of people gathered outside. Although some people break through the police ranks, nobody is able to enter the house.

In the drawing room, Julio and Raúl burst a water pipe, and the guests rush desperately to quench their thirst. Tormented with hunger, everyone’s behavior becomes increasingly irrational. Blanca combs only one side of her hair, driving Francisco to hysterical desperation. When he is unable to find the pills for his stomach ulcer, Francisco immediately presumes that someone has hidden them. Raúl goads Francisco about his relationship with his sister and triggers a volley of insults between the two men. Edmundo tries to keep the peace, but this merely earns him recriminations. Leonora, who is in great pain, expresses her longing for the assistance of Conde and the Virgin Mary. Francisco is nauseated by Blanca’s smell and once again loses his nerves.

In her delirium, Leonora sees a disembodied hand wandering around the drawing room. Trying to stop it, she stabs Blanca’s hand with a dagger. In the closet, Eduardo and Beatriz decide to take their own lives. Roc appears to molest Leticia, but Raúl accuses the Colonel instead. Edmundo is injured during the ensuing scuffle. The lambs from the garden wander into the drawing room.

The army has quarantined the mansion. Padre Sansón appears with Silvia’s son, Yoli, and the people demand that the boy be sent inside. Despite encouragement from the crowd, Yoli is unable to get into the house.

The guests have slaughtered the lambs and cook them on a makeshift fire. Leonora recalls a premonition she had on the evening of the opera performance and attempts a magic ritual with Blanca and Leticia. It fails, and she declares that innocent blood is needed. Francisco discovers Eduardo and Beatriz’s bodies in the closet. During the course of yet another quarrel, Raúl hurls Francisco’s box of pills out of the drawing room. Silvia no longer takes any interest; cradling the corpse of one of the lambs in her arms, she thinks she is rocking Yoli to sleep.

The bear appears across the threshold. Gradually the idea takes hold among the guests that a sacrifice is needed to secure their liberation: Edmundo must be killed. Conde and the Colonel try to make the others reconsider but to no avail. Edmundo declares that he will sacrifice himself, but Leticia interrupts him. She realizes that, at this moment, each of them is in exactly the same place as when their strange captivity began. With her encouragement, the others hesitantly repeat their actions from that first night. Together they approach the threshold and are finally able to cross it. The guests and the crowd outside the mansion encounter one another. Their freedom will not last long.

The Met Live Opera’s “The Exterminating Angel” will be shown at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre on Saturday, Nov. 18 at 11 a.m. (live simulcast) and 4 p.m. (encore). The pre-opera talks will take place one hour before each show. Tickets are $25 general admission, $22 for Film Festival members, and $15 for students. Tickets are available in advance at the Sedona International Film Festival office or by calling 928-282-1177. Both the theatre and film festival office are located at 2030 W. Hwy. 89A, in West Sedona. For more information, visit:

Exhibition on Screen: ‘The Impressionists’ premieres in Sedona Nov. 20

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Sedona Film Festival hosts big-screen presentation of art series at Mary D. Fisher theatre

Sedona International Film Festival presents the Exhibition on Screen series with “The Impressionists”. The event will show in Sedona on Monday, Nov. 20 at 4 and 7 p.m. at the festival’s Mary D. Fisher Theatre.

The festival is proud to be the official host of the series, joining hundreds of theatres around the globe for this special exhibition on screen. Cinema guests can now enjoy unprecedented high definition access into the lives of renowned artists, their art and the fabulous museums and galleries that are the custodians of such masterpieces.

They are the world’s most popular artists. The works of Cezanne, Monet, Degas and their compatriots fetch tens of millions of dollars. But just who were they really? Why and how did they paint? What lies behind their enduring appeal?

To help answer these questions, the film has secured unique access to a major new exhibition focusing on the 19th century Parisian art collector Paul Durand-Ruel, the outspoken champion of Impressionism. It was his continual support, championing, financial backing and refusal to give up that established one of the most loved and recognizable movements in Western art — Impressionism.

This eagerly anticipated exhibition is perhaps the most comprehensive ever held about the Impressionists. Durand-Ruel’s brave decision to exhibit the Impressionists in New York in 1886 introduced enlightened, wealthy Americans to modern French painting. In doing so, he not only filled great American galleries with Impressionist masterworks but also kept impressionism alive at a time when it faced complete failure. This energetic and revealing film will tell his remarkable story along with that of the Impressionists themselves.

The film charts Durand-Ruel’s relationship with  artists including Manet, Monet, Degas, Cézanne, Renoir and Pissarro, and his determination to support them in the unforgiving environment of 19th Century Paris, through the Franco-Prussian war, alongside dealing with the blows of his own personal life. From the artists’ early struggles to be accepted at the Salon, to the widespread ridicule and derision that followed when their work was exhibited in Paris, to his brave decision to exhibit these revolutionary and radical new artists in America, the film follows Durand-Ruel’s extraordinary story that finally brought the Impressionists the worldwide respect that they sought and changed the art world forever.

Alongside the opportunity to see some of the Impressionist’s most famous works up close on the big screen, the film offers diary extracts and insights from Durand-Ruel and the artists in their own words, with Durand-Ruel voiced by Robert Lindsay

Featured paintings include Eugene Delacroix’s Interior of Dominican Covent in Madrid, Berthe Morisot’s Hanging the Laundry out to Dry, Claude Monet’s Poplars and Pleasure Boats, Camille Passarro’s The Avenue, Sydenham and Entrance to the Village of Voisins and Alfred Sisley’s L’Ile Saint-Denis.

“The Impressionists” will be shown at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre on Monday, Nov. 20 at 4 and 7 p.m. Tickets are $15, or $12.50 for Film Festival members. Tickets are available in advance at the Sedona International Film Festival office or by calling 928-282-1177 or online at Both the theatre and film festival office are located at 2030 W. Hwy. 89A, in West Sedona.

Broadway on Screen: ‘Present Laughter’ premieres in Sedona Nov. 26

Sedona Film Festival hosts big-screen presentation of Broadway plays at Mary D. Fisher theatre

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Sedona International Film Festival presents the BroadwayHD series — featuring Broadway plays and musicals in high definition on the big screen — with Noel Coward’s “Present Laughter”. The event will show in Sedona on Sunday, Nov. 26 at 4 and 7 p.m. at the festival’s Mary D. Fisher Theatre

“It is like having fifth row orchestra seats to the best theatrical productions from Broadway,” said festival director Patrick Schweiss. “Experience these grand, phenomenal stage productions from New York from the best seats in the house — right here in Sedona!

“Present Laughter” was nominated for a Tony Award for Best Revival of a Play, and Kevin Kline won the Tony Award for Best Leading Actor in a Play for this performance.

Noel Coward’s uproarious comedy “Present Laughter” follows a self-obsessed actor (Kevin Kline) in the midst of a mid-life crisis. Juggling his considerable talent, ego and libido, the theater’s favorite leading man suddenly finds himself caught between fawning ingénues, crazed playwrights, secret trysts and unexpected twists.

In addition to Kevin Kline, “Present Laughter” also stars Kate Burton, Kristine Nielsen and Cobie Smulders.

“Let us give thanks for what Mr. Kline, embodying the capricious god of his own theatrical universe, has wrought.” — New York Times

“An absolutely splendid revival. The simple act of handing America’s greatest exemplar of comic suavity a role he was born to play is half the battle. Kline is the very model of a star who lets his brilliance illuminate everyone around him. He enlivens each moment with palpable zest and impeccable style, arrogant brio shading into middle-aged insecurity with a twitch of his perfectly trimmed mustache. He must do more Coward or share his secrets.” — Time Out New York

“Present Laughter” will be shown at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre on Sunday, Nov. 26 at 4 and 7 p.m. Tickets are $15, or $12.50 for Film Festival members. Tickets are available in advance at the Sedona International Film Festival office or by calling 928-282-1177 or online at Both the theatre and film festival office are located at 2030 W. Hwy. 89A, in West Sedona.

Sedona Film Festival hosts premiere of ‘Take Every Wave’ Nov. 24-29

The life of surfer Laird Hamilton is the subject of documentary at Fisher Theatre

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The Sedona International Film Festival is proud to present the Northern Arizona premiere of the award-winning new documentary from Academy Award-nominated director Rory Kennedy “Take Every Wave: The Life of Laird Hamilton” showing Nov. 24-29 at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre.

This is the remarkable story of an American icon who changed the sport of big wave surfing forever. Transcending the surf genre, this in-depth portrait of a hard-charging athlete explores the fear, courage and ambition that push a man to greatness — and the cost that comes with it.

“Take Every Wave: The Life of Laird Hamilton” tracks the remarkable life and legendary career of big wave surfer Laird Hamilton. Much admired by the public, though often disdained or ignored by the surf industry itself, Laird is a unique sports icon — an athlete who has refused to compete professionally yet has dominated big wave surfing as no other figure in history has ever done.

Laird’s biographical story is told against the backdrop of a winter surf season on Kauai, where El Niño storm systems threaten to bring the biggest surf in decades. Mixing never-before-seen archival footage, with contemporary verité scenes shot in Southern California, Bermuda and Kauai, Take Every Wave weaves the past and present into an intimate and compelling portrait of a superstar athlete at the top of his game. Threaded throughout is a revealing, deeply personal interview with Laird as well conversations with the family members, friends, collaborators and detractors who know him best.

Laird’s movie-star looks and the celebrity gloss of his current life in Malibu mask a much deeper, more compelling story of struggle, failure, and, ultimately, triumph. A troubled youth, Laird was raised in an abusive home on a racially divided island. From a very early age, he was drawn to the sea—and, more specifically, the North Shore’s famously dangerous Pipeline break. An extraordinary physicality combined with an uncanny natural ability and unstoppable drive propelled him on a life journey that has kept him at the center of his sport for more than thirty years. During this time, Laird has become known as much for his innovations as his accomplishments—from breaking windsurfing speed records to innovating tow-in surfing; from prone-paddling across the English Channel to surfing the “unrideable,”—including Maui’s notorious Peahi break and Tahiti’s iconic Millennium Wave.

From the freewheeling 1960s of his childhood through the industry’s growth and commercialization, Laird’s adherence to a waterman way of life has consistently redefined the possibilities of big wave surfing. Now, at age fifty-two, with decades of wear and tear on his body and a deteriorating hip, Laird still charges into new frontiers. His current passion is foil boarding—a sport likened to riding a unicycle through a hurricane — which only a handful of athletes around the world have been able to master.

“Take Every Wave” provides an intimate, uncompromising look at a lifetime devoted to riding giant surf — and the price an athlete pays for greatness.

“An exhilarating ride … a rip-roaring account of life spent conquering untamable walls of water.” — David Rooney, The Hollywood Reporter

“Take Every Wave: The Life of Laird Hamilton” will be shown at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre Nov. 24-29. Showtimes will be 7 p.m. on Friday, Saturday and Monday, Nov. 24, 25 and 27; and 4 p.m. on Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 28 and 29.

Tickets are $12, or $9 for Film Festival members. For tickets and more information, please call 928-282-1177. Both the theatre and film festival office are located at 2030 W. Hwy. 89A, in West Sedona. For more information, visit:

Sedona Film Festival hosts premiere of ‘The Truth About Lies’ Nov. 24-29

Romantic comedy and winner of more than 14 festival awards debuts at Fisher Theatre

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The Sedona International Film Festival is proud to present the Northern Arizona premiere of the romantic comedy “The Truth About Lies” showing Nov. 24-29 at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre.

“The Truth About Lies” has won more than 14 top awards from film festivals around the country. The film stars Odette Annable, Fran Kranz, Chris Diamantoupoulos, Mary Elizabeth Ellis, Miles Fisher, Laura Kightlinger, Arthur J. Nascarella and Colleen Camp.

If you need a good laugh to kick off the holiday season, “The Truth About Lies” is for you.

Gilby Smalls, a desperate, unemployed man who lives with his mother, weaves an ever-growing web of lies to impress a beautiful woman.

Gilby is having a meltdown. He’s just been fired from his job, lost his apartment in a fire and his girlfriend gave him the boot. And it’s only Wednesday. Now, at the ripe old age of thirty-something, he is forced to move in with May, his booze-swindling man-obsessed mother. This is the last straw.

Gilby’s life is bleak until best friend Kevin drags him to a family get-together, where he meets Rachel, Kevin’s very beautiful but very married sister. Rachel is the very thing Gilby needs to get his life back on track. Desperate to impress her, Gilby starts to weave a web of lies; one bigger than the next. Now in a sticky mess, Gilby is forced to face the uncomfortable truth about himself before he can find a way out of his very own Lies.

“The Truth About Lies” explores the potent role lying plays in relationships and life with some surprising results!

“The film is an entertaining ‘Rom-Com’.” — Huffington Post

“Will keep you almost constantly laughing.” —  Detroit Cinephile Blog

“Clever, creative, and kept me laughing. Favorite film so far.” —

“The Truth About Lies” will be shown at the Mary D. Fisher Theatre Nov. 24-29. Showtimes will be 4 p.m. on Friday, Saturday and Monday, Nov. 24, 25 and 27; and 7 p.m. on Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 28 and 29.

Tickets are $12, or $9 for Film Festival members. For tickets and more information, please call 928-282-1177. Both the theatre and film festival office are located at 2030 W. Hwy. 89A, in West Sedona. For more information, visit: