HOT FUZZ The village green is about to become the village red.

The Addams Family
They do what they wanna do, say what they wanna say, live how they wanna live, and play how they wanna play. Academy Theater.

All I want from a romantic comedy is for two pretty people to start off on the wrong foot, slowly realize they like each other, and maybe have sex in a phone booth or something. Oh—and it might be nice if the movie didn't actively shit all over my intelligence and then bury its leavings in the one small corner of my brain still capable of experiencing joy. Is that too much to ask? AUSTENLAND, I'M ASKING YOU A QUESTION, LOOK ME IN THE EYE WHEN I'M TALKING TO YOU, WHERE ARE YOUR GODDAMN MANORS? (That was a pun because Austenland is set in a manor!) ALISON HALLETT Laurelhurst Theater.

B-Movie Bingo
The Hollywood's series features B-movies, with the audience marking down clichés on a custom-made bingo card. This time around: 1990's sci-fi/high school horror flick Class of 1999. Hollywood Theatre.

Baggage Claim
Written, directed, and based off on a book by David E. Talbert, Baggage Claim is the story of hopelessly sexy Montana Moore (Paula Patton), who's determined to land a husband before her sister’s wedding. So her gay best buddy (Adam Brody) ropes the entire airport staff into letting her work all the flights that her exes are on, hoping they’ll propose. Between Patton's cutesy smiles and the near-constant Disney soundtrack, by the end, I’d felt like I consumed the entire contents of a snack bar. Baggage Claim is just like every other romantic comedy, with the same clichéd phrases coming from impossibly gorgeous African Americans instead of Julia Roberts’ stallion mouth. ROSE FINN Various Theaters.

Blue Caprice
See review this issue. Hollywood Theatre.

See review this issue. Cinema 21.

recommended Cutie and the Boxer
This documentary concerns an old Japanese couple who live in New York City, have been married for 40 years, and, after all of this time in the art business, have failed to protect themselves from the threat of poverty. You never lose interest in the odd union between Ushio Shinohara—an artist who was a big deal in the Japanese avant-garde scene of the '60s—and Noriko, an artist who moved to New York in her early 20s. The film’s hero turns out not to be the painter, Ushio, but the beauty, nobility, intelligence, grace, and secret artistic genius of Noriko. CHARLES MUDEDE Living Room Theaters.

Don Jon
See review this issue. Various Theaters.

recommended Enough Said
See review this issue. Various Theaters.

recommended Évocateur: The Morton Downey Jr. Movie
See review this issue. Hollywood Theatre.

The Golden Coach
Jean Renoir's 1952 remake of the Rodney Dangerfield classic Ladybugs. Whitsell Auditorium.

recommended Hecklevision: Super Mario Bros.
See My, What a Busy Week! Hollywood Theatre.

recommended Hot Fuzz
See My, What a Busy Week! Laurelhurst Theater.

recommended Inequality for All
See review this issue. Fox Tower 10.

recommended Les Blank Tribute
Film curator and archivist Greg Hamilton presents a weekend-long festival of short films by Les Blank. More at Clinton Street Theater.

Metallica: Through the Never IMAX 3D
If Some Kind of Monster was Metallica's accidental Spinal Tap, then Through the Never is the band's accidental Captain Eo: a curio of pure masturbatory cinematic spectacle, with zero justifiable reason for its existence outside its makers' own megalomaniacal boredom. ZAC PENNINGTON Various Theaters.

recommended Prisoners
Directed by Denis Villeneuve (Incendies), Prisoners is both a squick-out thriller and a dark, brooding drama about the wages of sin. It's relentlessly heavy, but the marriage works: Despite being about half an hour too long, Prisoners is tense and effective, conjuring up nail-biting suspense in the manner of The Silence of the Lambs while offering cinematic brain-meat to chew on. NED LANNAMANN Various Theaters.

See review this issue. Various Theaters.

A sad but gentle documentary about a South Indian Tamil woman who was forced into seclusion when she hit puberty—literally "locked up"—first by her own family, and then her husband's. It's typical practice in rural Muslim communities like hers, but Salma, though forced to quit school at the same time she got her first period, managed to educate herself and smuggle her raw, honest poems about life as a woman in a fiercely patriarchal society into the hands of a publisher. Her writing has made her famous, as well as her work in politics and in welfare, but as Salma shows all too clearly, she is still a remarkable exception, as girls being forced into ignorance, arranged marriages, abuse, and subservience are all too commonplace. Not exactly a feel-good film, but it's more plainly expository than rattlingly shocking. MARJORIE SKINNER Whitsell Auditorium.

Sing-Along Sound of Music
The hilllllls are alllive with the sooound OH SWEET JESUS MAKE IT STOP FOR THE LOVE OF GOD MAKE IT STOP Cinema 21.

Thanks for Sharing
A film about how sex addiction—like all addictions—is about control, and the thing that causes you to lose it. Given that the very premise evokes a raised eyebrow, Thanks for Sharing handles its subject matter with humor and sensitivity—the film is at its best when tracking the effects of addiction on interpersonal relationships. But as it builds to its (ugh, too literal) climax, it stops feeling like you're spying on a fascinating bunch of weirdos with really interesting problems, and more like you're watching a reality TV show where the producers are forcing personality conflicts to the forefront. ALISON HALLETT Various Theaters.

The Truth About Beef Jerky
A film in which a Ted Nugent-esque hunter "lures young hippies from Santa Cruz, California to be hunted for sport and processed into beef jerky." Screens as a benefit for Tears of Joy Puppet Theater; director in attendance. Clinton Street Theater.

Undefeated: Selections from Cinema Project's First Ten Years
A "greatest hits" selection of Cinema Project's decade of experimental and avant-garde programming, followed by a fundraiser kickoff party. More at VFW Hall.

White Nights
Luchino Visconti's 1957 Dostoyevsky adaptation. Whitsell Auditorium.