All New 'Must See Movies' Coming in January to KCET | KCET
All New 'Must See Movies' Coming in January to KCET
An exciting new slate of films is coming to "KCET Must See Movies," a classic movie series featuring legendary stars in timeless movies from Hollywood’s most iconic filmmakers. See below for titles and airdates for each film.
Breakfast at Tiffany's Jan. 5 at 8:00 p.m.
This popular 1961 American romantic comedy film is loosely based on Truman Capote's novella of the same name. The film stars Audrey Hepburn and George Peppard.
"To Catch A Thief" Jan. 5 at 10:00 p.m.
This 1995 romantic thriller stars Cary Grant as a retired cat-burglar who has to save his reformed reputation by catching a new "cat" who is preying on the wealthy tourists of the French Riviera. The film also stars Grace Kelly as his romantic interest in her final film with director Alfred Hitchcock.
"Sunset Boulevard" Jan. 12 at 8:00p.m.
This 1950 American film stars William Holden as Joe Gillis, an unsuccessful screenwriter, and Gloria Swanson as Norma Desmond, a faded silent film star who draws him into her fantasy world where she dreams of making a triumphant return to the screen.
"Junebug" Jan. 12 at 10:00 p.m.
A dealer in "outsider" art travels from Chicago to North Carolina to meet her new in-laws, challenging the equilibrium of this middle class Southern home. This 2005 American comedy-drama stars Embeth Davidtz, Amy Adams, Benjamin McKenzie, and Scott Wilson.
"Sorry, Wrong Number" Jan. 19 at 8:00 p.m.
This 1948 American thriller film noir starts Barbara Stanqyck and Burt Lancaster. It tells the story of a woman who overhears a murder plot.
Following a screening of “Outside In,” co-writer/actor Jay Duplass attended a Q&A hosted by Cinema Series host Pete Hammond.
Learn how to prepare a Chocolate Crepe Tower from "Pati's Mexican Table."
Inglewood city officials were secretly negotiating an agreement to build an arena for the Clippers basketball team for months before giving a carefully guarded notice to the public, according to newly released documents.
There’s a staggering amount of shared history between the U.S. and Mexico that runs along the border.
- 1 of 28
- next ›