Saturday, March 20 | 8 pm
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!
“Each of Jarmusch’s films leading up to Night on Earth had dealt to some degree with urban disconnect and the possibility of cross-cultural communication–a tendency that climaxed with this set of five taxicab vignettes set in L.A., New York, Paris, Rome, and Helsinki. Tonally, Night on Earth veers from broad comedy–Roberto Benigni telling increasingly outre yarns from his sexual history–to more sober territory. The final story, following a bereaved Helsinki cab driver and his three drunken passengers, is at once deeply sad and laced with some very black Scandinavian humor. Along the way, we encounter a handful of Jarmusch’s most indelible characters: Beatrice Dalle’s blind Parisian and her stone-faced Ivoirien driver (Isaach De Bankole); Armin Mueller-Stahl’s German clown-turned-cabbie, still learning how to drive an automatic; Winona Ryder’s chain-smoking aspiring mechanic and the casting agent who tries to court her into showbiz (Gena Rowlands). One of Jarmusch’s warmest films, Night on Earth is still the director’s fullest attempt at making a cinema free of national borders.” – Film at Lincoln Center
Screening as part of Museum Films’ series, On the Road: The Early Films of Jim Jarmusch.
Director Jim Jarmusch | 1991 | In English and French, Finnish, Italian and German with English subtitles | 129 min | R (for violence, language, and some drug use) | DCP