(1999) Based in part on his autobiography, director Franco Zeffirelli's Tea With Mussolini is a drama with comic accents about a group of British and American travelers on an indefinite visit to Italy in 1935, when, as one character puts it, "Mussolini was just a man who made the trains run on time." Rated PG; 118 min.
(1964) Starring Audrey Hepburn and Rex Harrsion. A misogynistic and snobbish phonetics professor agrees to a wager that he can take a flower girl and make her presentable in high society. Rated G; 170 min.
(2001) The story of brilliant mathematician John Nash, on the brink of international acclaim when he becomes entangled in a mysterious conspiracy. Now, only his devoted wife can help him in this powerful story of courage, passion and triumph. Rated PG-13; 135 min.
2015) Starring Ian McKellen and Laura Linney. A now-retired Holmes, his steel-trap mind starting to fade with old age, lives out his golden years in the late 1940s. He returns from a trip to Japan searching for a plant that could slow the aging process and help him regain the faculties he knows he's lost. While there, he witnessed first-hand the result of America's bombing of Hiroshima, which has put him in a contemplative state. He lives with his devoted housekeeper Mrs.
(2006) Starring Ioan Gruffuld and Benedict Cumberbatch. The idealist William Wilberforce maneuvers his way through Parliament, endeavoring to end the British transatlantic slave trade. Rated PG-13; 118 min.
(2014) Starring Christopher Plummer and Shirley MacLaine. The story of two people who, at the end of the road, discover that it's never too late to love. After losing his wife, Fred feels disturbed, confused and alone, so his daughter helps move him into a small apartment where he meets Elsa. From that moment on, everything changes. Elsa bursts into Fred’s life like a whirlwind, determined to teach him that the time he has left to live be it more or less is precious and that he should enjoy it as he pleases. Rated PG-13; 105 min.
(2004) Starring David Duchovny, Tea Leoni and Robin Williams. By working through problems stemming from his past, Tom Warshaw, an American artist living in Paris, begins to discover who he really is, and returns to his home to reconcile with his family and friends. Rated PG-13; 97 min.
(2011) Starring Omar Sy and François Cluzet. In Paris, the aristocratic and intellectual Philippe is a quadriplegic millionaire who is interviewing candidates for the position of his carer, with his red-haired secretary Magalie. Out of the blue, the rude African Driss cuts the line of candidates and brings a document from the Social Security and asks Phillipe to sign it to prove that he is seeking a job position so he can receive his unemployment benefit. Philippe challenges Driss, offering him a trial period of one month to gain experience helping him.