Browse All Films

To See The Sea

July 7

Czech Republic | 2014 | 90 minutes | Jiří Mádl

Opening Night Presentaion with director Jiří Mádl in person! An 11-year-old receives a camera for his birthday and, with dreams of becoming the next Miloš Forman, decides to secretly make a movie about his father. In the process, he finds out more about himself and the world around him than he ever imagined.

Václav Havel – A Life in Freedom

July 10

Czech Republic | 2014 | 71 minutes | Andrea Sedláčková

The 1989 Velvet Revolution was led by Václav Havel, a playwright and poet who became Czechoslovakia’s first democratically elected president and one of the great figures of twentieth century Europe. Director Andrea Sedláĉková maps Havel’s life with extensive film clips and interviews to fashion an elegant portrait of a bohemian artist whose life below and then above ground was rich in paradoxes.

We Are Still Here

July 10 - 11, 2015

USA | 2015 | 84 minutes | Ted Geoghegan

Egyptian | Midnight Adrenaline
Barbara Crampton takes on vengeful spirits in this terrifying tribute to Italian horror. In the cold, wintery fields of New England, a lonely old house wakes up every thirty years - and demands a sacrifice. "Pure, unqualified carnage... A wall-shaking bloodbath!" - Meredith Borders, Badass Digest

When Marnie Was There

Opens: July 3

Japan | 2014 | 103 minutes | Hiromasa Yonebayashi

SIFF Cinema Egyptian | Exclusive Engagement
The gorgeous new animated film from Studio Ghibli is a sweeping tale of friendship, mystery and discovery that follows an insular young woman named Anna who meets the mysterious Marnie, forming a unique friendship that blurs the lines between fantasy and reality. Winner of 2015 Seattle International Film Festival Films4Families Youth Jury Award.

The Wolfpack

Now Playing

USA | 2015 | 89 minutes | Crystal Moselle

SIFF Cinema Egyptian
This Sundance award winning documentary is a mesmerizing portrait of six brothers who grew up in a small housing project apartment in the midst of Manhattan, yet were prohibited access to the outside world. But they had access to movies – all kinds of movies – and began staging elaborate reenactments, an act of self-expression that would change the life of the entire family.