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Performing Arts Center

Movies at Main Street Landing

Movies at Main Street Landing

Main Street Landing’s weekly movie series brings great classic cinema to the Burlington area. It is a free event open to the public on a first come first served basis. We accept donations at the door to benefit a local non-profit. Movies at Main Street Landing offers the non-profit organization the platform to raise money, to receive advertising exposure, and to promote their cause.  Movies at Main Street Landing culturally enriches the Burlington community with free classic films presented weekly on our big 25 foot movie screen, with Dolby surround sound. Every Tuesday Night at 7 p.m. at the Main Street Landing Film House, Third Floor of the Lake and College Building, at Sixty Lake Street, in Burlington, Vermont. More info? Call Mariah Riggs, Director of the Performing Arts Center, 802-540-3018,or Mariah@mainstreetlanding.com.

 

Movies at Main Street Landing

National MS Society

Our Community Cares Camp

22 sq ft 22 gross/month

We offer children (ages 5 - 14) from Eastern Chittenden County (Richmond, Huntington, Bolton, Jericho and Underhill) Vermont the opportunity to enjoy healthy summer food and to participate in a free, fun and engaging summer day camp program on the grounds of the Camels Hump Middle School. Our camp provides the kids in our community with the chance to explore and be creative. We nourish the whole child in a caring environment. OCCC provides an opportunity for summer camp that would normally not be available to these local children. OCCC also offers internships to local teens to gain work experience as junior counselors or culinary interns.

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6/20- African Queen (1951)

Charlie Allnut is the slovenly, drunkard captain of a steamer called The African Queen, which ships supplies to East African villages during World War I. Rose Sayer is the prim sister of a British missionary. When invading Germans kill Rose's brother and destroy the village, Allnut offers to transport Rose back to civilization. She can't tolerate his drinking or gruff manner, and he can't stand her pious, judgmental attitude. Inevitably, this mismatched relationship turns to one of affection as they traverse the treacherous waters and devise an ingenious way to destroy a German gunboat.

LH

6/27- Lost Highway (1997)

213 sq ft 413 gross/month

Few directors have the power to divide opinion quite as sharply as David Lynch. Thanks to movies like ‘Eraserhead’, ‘Blue Velvet’, ‘Inland Empire’, and ‘Wild At Heart’ as well as the cult classic TV series ‘Twin Peaks’, Lynch’s name itself has become a byword for the strange and bizarre, with others who create work in a similar vein being frequently referred to as ‘Lynchian’. 1997’s ‘Lost Highway’ seems to represent the point at which Lynch gave up making concessions to the mainstream and allowed his imagination free reign. The resulting film, while perhaps his most alienating, unusual and controversial up until that point, also remains one of his very best.

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