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Opening This Week 

A Lot Like Love (PG-13)
Oliver (Ashton Kutcher) and Emily (Amanda Peet) connect on a flight from Los Angeles to New York but decide they shouldn't be together. They reconnect again and again over the years to become friends and more.

Carmike 10, Chapel Hills 15, Cinemark 16, Tinseltown

Earth and the American Dream (NR)
Part of the Life, Meaning and Videotape @ Your Library series. Directed by Bill Couturie and narrated by Harrison Ford and Mel Gibson, this documentary explores how humans have changed the face of the planet.

Tues., April 26, 5:30 p.m.

Penrose Public Library, 20 N. Cascade Ave. Call 531-6333 ext. 1331 for more.

Forces of Nature (NR)
A National Geographic film showcasing earthquakes, volcanoes, severe storms and interviews with the scientists who study them.

Cinemark 16 IMAX

The Interpreter (PG-13)
Directed by Sydney Pollack, this film follows an FBI agent (Sean Penn), assigned to protect an interpreter (Nicole Kidman) who overhears an assassination plot.

Carmike 10, Chapel Hills 15, Cinemark 16, Tinseltown

King's Ransom (PG-13)
A businessman (Anthony Anderson) arranges his own kidnapping to avoid his gold-digging wife, but he has no idea that many people already want to kidnap him.

Carmike 10, Chapel Hills 15, Cinemark 16, Tinseltown

Kung Fu Hustle (R)
Set in China in the 1940s, the story follows a wannabe gangster who wants to be part of the notorious "Axe Gang." Starring, directed and written by Stephen Chow.

Carmike 10, Chapel Hills 15, Cinemark 16, Tinseltown

Millions (PG)
Two little boys come across an enormous bag of bank robbery loot that has fallen from the sky. They now have millions of pounds and only have a week before the UK switches to the Euro, so they spend like there's no tomorrow.

Kimball's Twin Peak

What the Bleep Do We Know!? (NR)
There are many aspects to What the Bleep Do We Know that deserve slamming, but a lack of ambition is certainly not one of them. It is a film about ideas, big ideas. Defying genre categorization, it uses documentary, narrative and experimental film technique to drive a scant storyline based around a young woman photographer. Any excuse for a plot, however, is used solely as a vehicle for ideas, as the film is dominated by a panel of 14 physicists and professional mystics deployed to pontificate the limits of human consciousness, the nature of God and our infinite potential to create our realty. It's not a family movie, to say the least. At its best, it flirts with the sort of intellectual calisthenics that'll make your brain spasm; at its worst, the movie often winds up feeling exactly like what it is: a pedagogical artifice. What The Bleep Do We Know is easier to dismiss than it is to even remotely understand -- and this might not be such a bad idea. -- John Dicker

Thurs., April 28, 7 p.m.

WakePoint Center for Natural Healing, 1919 W. Colorado Ave. Call 520-1497 for more.

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