The PMA Store is open during regular museum hours.
Wednesday, Saturday, and Sunday: 11 a.m. - 6 p.m.
Thursday and Friday: 11 a.m. - 8 p.m.
In this movie by Portland filmmakers Sean Mewshaw and Desi van Til, pop-culture scholar Andrew (Jason Sudeikis) comes to Maine to interview Hannah (Rebecca Hall), the protective widow of an acclaimed singer. When the unlikely pair strike a deal to co-write a biography, Andrew finds himself clashing with a cast of locals, including Hannah’s hunky suitor (Joe Manganiello) and her loving but defensive parents (Blythe Danner, Richard Masur).
$8 general admission
$6 for members and students w/ valid i.d.
Tickets may be purchased in advance at the Admissions Desk, online, or by calling 207-775-6148.
From screenings inspired by PMA exhibitions to new work by local and emerging talent to conversations with filmmakers, documentary subjects, and scholars, PMA Films offers cinematic experiences that you can’t find anywhere else.
Media sponsorship is provided by:
The Prophet, by celebrated Lebanese author Kahlil Gibran, is among the most popular volumes of poetry ever written. Gibran’s timeless verses have been given enchanting new form in this painterly cinematic adventure about freedom and the power of human expression.
Avant-garde artist and musician Laurie Anderson created Heart of a Dog as a personal essay about her beloved rat terrier Lolabelle, who died in 2011, by weaving together childhood memories, video diaries, philosophical musings on data collection, surveillance culture, and the Buddhist conception of the afterlife, along with heartfelt tributes to the artists, writers, musicians, and thinkers who inspire her.
Deniz Gamze Ergüven’s debut film is a powerful portrait of female empowerment and an Academy Award nominee for Best Foreign Language Film. It takes place in early summer in a village in Northern Turkey. Five free-spirited teenaged sisters splash about on the beach with their male classmates. Though their games are merely innocent fun, a neighbor passes by and reports what she considers to be illicit behavior to the girls’ family. The family overreacts, removing all “instruments of corruption,” like cell phones and computers, and essentially imprisoning the girls, subjecting them to endless lessons in housework in preparation for them to become brides. As the eldest sisters are married off, the younger ones bond together to avoid the same fate. The fierce love between them empowers them to rebel and chase a future where they can determine their own lives.