VODKA VODKA returns on February 15th. Limited tickets are on still on sale!

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Fri., Feb. 15, 7:30-9 p.m. and Sat., Feb. 16, 7:30-9 p.m.
phone 440-941-1482
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Spontaneous Creation. Experimentation. Find out what happens when arts collide. Each night of FreeForm, a variety of artists will be creating an improvised performance that is part Happening, part jam session, and different every night. TICKETS are just $10 at the door or in advance. FEATURING: Nathan Melaragno, MariSoul, Annie Krol and more. Thursday, Friday, and Saturday shows are all at 7:30pm. Street parking available. $10
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Maelstrom Collaborative Arts (map)
5403 Detroit Ave.
West Side/Ohio City/Tremont/Detroit Shoreway
phone 440-941-1482

Mad Max Fury Road: Black & Chrome

Sat., Feb. 16

Director George Miller has said that he prefers the black and white version of his film Mad Max: Fury Road — a shocker, given that one of the most notable visual aspects of a film noted for its visuals was its over-saturation of color. A bleak and de-saturated post-apocalyptic landscape this was not. Max (Tom Hardy) and Furiosa (Charlize Theron) and the five virgins motored through a desert wasteland that was roughly the color of orange pop. The sky was more teal than blue. But the removal of this explosive palette reduces the film to its starker elements — man vs. hideous wilderness; woman vs. the patriarchy; gnarly post-apocalyptic truck vs. gnarly post-apocalyptic armada. It should be — unlike some milquetoast "directors' cuts" that feature one or two meaningless deleted scenes — a new and unique viewing experience. The film won six Academy Awards in 2016 and was ranked by numerous publications, including this one, as among the year's best films. At midnight tonight, the Capitol Theatre will screen the "black & chrome" edition of the 2015 high-octane romp as part of the Melt Late Shift series. Tickets are $6. (Sam Allard)

Paris Noir: African Americans in the City of Light

Sun., Feb. 17

Directed by Sandhya Suri, Paris Noir: African Americans in the City Light documents what it was like for African Americans such as Langston Hughes, Josephine Baker to live in Paris between World War II and the early '60s. The short film Josephine Baker: Diva in a White Man's World, will also screen. It all starts at 1:30 p.m. at the Cleveland Museum of Art. Tickets are $10, or $7 for CMA members. (Niesel)

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