City Lights:

Silent Nights in the Noble Theater

Sunday, January 31 | 3 pm (screening with live piano accompaniment by Bill Rowland) 

PLEASE NOTE: In order to ensure social distancing in the Noble Theater, tickets and seating capacity are limited. Unavailable seats and rows are marked.

All moviegoers are advised to arrive at least 10 minutes before showtime. We reserve the right to deny entry after the start of the feature. 

For the safety and well-being of all of our staff and guests, we ask that you refrain from attending in-person screenings if you have a fever or are feeling ill.

Protective masks are required in the Noble Theater and throughout the Museum. They are available for purchase at the box office and in the Museum Store.

Thank you for helping our community stay safe!

About Bill Rowland

William “Ragtime Bill” Rowland started playing piano by ear at age three and has been playing and composing music ever since. He is a retired computer programmer, having a BS in Computer Science from Missouri Southern State University and has also worked at such diverse jobs as a piano tuner/technician, an organist for an evangelist, and a silent movie accompanist. In addition he has been one of the piano players for Tulsa’s “The Drunkard” melodrama since 1995, and has hosted the “Second Saturday Silents at the Circle Cinema” in Tulsa since its inception five years ago.

He and his wife Linda both grew up in Missouri and now live in Broken Arrow, Oklahoma, and their three daughters and five grandchildren also live in this area. Bill is active in the Kairos Prison Ministry and the local chapter of the American Theatre Organ Society.

About City Lights

City Lights, the most cherished film by Charlie Chaplin, is also his ultimate Little Tramp chronicle. The writer-director-star achieved new levels of grace, in both physical comedy and dramatic poignancy, with this silent tale of a lovable vagrant falling for a young blind woman who sells flowers on the street (a magical Virginia Cherrill) and mistakes him for a millionaire. Though this Depression-era smash was made after the advent of sound, Chaplin remained steadfast in his love for the expressive beauty of the pre-talkie form. The result was the epitome of his art and the crowning achievement of silent comedy.” – Janus Films

Screening as part of Museum Films’ series, Silent Nights: Charlie Chaplin & Harold Lloyd

Director Charles Chaplin | 1931 | Silent with English intertitles | 86 min | G | DCP

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