Virtual Screening Room
The Nickelodeon Theatre, in partnership with independent distributors, now bring you Virtual Screening Rooms! Enjoy all the indie films you miss – from home! We will bring you new and exciting indie and foreign films that are not currently available on any VOD platform, for about the same price as your regular movie ticket. This is an exciting adaptation to our theatrical experience, and an important way for the Nick to continue generating income during these difficult times (yup, we get a cut of your ticket sale).
Sit back, pop some corn, and join us from your home!
Thank you for your continued support and patience with this new initiative.
Need help getting the films on to your TV? Check out our screening guide here
The Virtual Screening Room is sponsored by George Wolfe. Thank you, George!
In 1999, filmmaker Davy Rothbart met Emmanuel Sanford-Durant and his older brother, Smurf, during a pickup basketball game in Southeast Washington, D.C. Davy began filming their lives, and soon the two brothers and other family members began to use the camera themselves. Spanning 20 years, this story illuminates a national, ongoing crisis through one family's raw, stirring, and deeply personal saga. Made from more than 1,000 hours of footage, it all starts on the street where they lived in 1999, 17 blocks behind the U.S. Capitol.
When Leipzig pianist Kyra Steckeweh realized that her repertoire almost exclusively consisted of music composed by men, she began searching for pieces written by female composers. Her research in archives, libraries, and publishing houses quickly brought to light a variety of remarkable piano pieces that have been buried in history and rarely performed.. Steckeweh sees a lot of catching up to do, which is why the focus of her piano recitals and recordings has since shifted to the music of women composers, particularly Mel Bonis, Lili Boulanger, and Fanny Mendelssohn-Hensel. With these releases, she has brought to our attention and delight three very different composers, all of whom left a diverse body of work. In addition to the in-depth examination of the music, Steckeweh, as a pianist and historian, seeks to look "behind the notes": How did these women live? What barriers did they have to overcome and how did they manage to cope with the obstacles of their time? The film "Women Composers" highlights the historical and personal circumstances under which these three remarkable women created their works in the 19th and early 20th centuries.
Commissioned by Mastercard, the “FIVE” films – HARFA, JUSTICE OF THE PIES, ONGANIC FOODS, SARAH’S BAG, and TALENTO INCLUIR – follow five extraordinary women from five countries across the globe who have each set out to start a purpose-driven business to improve and uplift their communities. Witness their journey through food insecurity and sustainable farming to special education and diversity and inclusion in the workplace.
Did you know that it is a crime to be homeless? There are over 180 cities in America that criminalize homelessness.
NO ADDRESS depicts the criminalization of homelessness and how communities across the country can implement proven practical solutions to address this epidemic. Part One covers the history of homelessness in America then focuses on the overall start of criminalizing homelessness back in 2013. You will meet the individuals that fought to rescind the unanimous Columbia City Council's vote to criminalize their homeless population.
A tender and sweeping story about what roots us, Minari follows a Korean-American family that moves to an Arkansas farm in search of their own American Dream. The family home changes completely with the arrival of their sly, foul-mouthed, but incredibly loving grandmother. Amidst the instability and challenges of this new life in the rugged Ozarks, Minari shows the undeniable resilience of family and what really makes a home.
For a speedy checkout process — and the best chance of getting a ticket for your preferred showtime — we recommend creating an A24 account in advance. Currently, we are only hosting one screening per night. On the day of your screening, you will have a 4-hour window (7pm to 11pm EST) to start watching the film. Once started, you will have 4 hours to view the film and any bonus content. You’ll get a reminder email the day of your screening and you can find your tickets under “My Tickets” in the menu.
After nearly a decade exploring different facets of the African diaspora — and his own place within it — Ephraim Asili makes his feature-length debut with The Inheritance, an astonishing ensemble work set almost entirely within a West Philadelphia house where a community of young, Black artists and activists form a collective. A scripted drama of characters attempting to work towards political consensus — based partly on Asili’s own experiences in a Black liberationist group — weaves with a documentary recollection of the Philadelphia liberation group MOVE, the victim of a notorious police bombing in 1985. Ceaselessly finding commonalities between politics, humor, and philosophy, with Black authors and radicals at its edges, The Inheritance is a remarkable film about the world as we know it.