Last updated on December 1, 2017.



Join the DC Film Society!

Half-year memberships are available NOW for the six month period December 1, 2017-May 31, 2017. Go to our membership page to sign up.

Be a part of the movie buzz and join the DC Film Society. Enjoy advance preview film screenings, discounts to Filmfest DC and many more benefits including our annual "And the Winner Is" Oscars event and "Coming Attractions Trailer Nights."



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Coming Attractions Voting Results - Winter 2017

The votes are in! Here are the results of the recent Coming Attractions Trailer Night showcasing upcoming winter, holiday and Oscar-worthy films and what attendees are most interested in seeing when released based on the trailer.

Very Interested (4 out of 5)
Black Panther
The Breadwinner
Coco
The Current War
The Greatest Showman
Ladybird
Molly's Game
Murder on the Orient Express
The Shape of Water
Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri

Intrigued (3 out of 5)
All the Money in the World
The Commuter
Darkest Hour
The Disaster Artist
Downsizing
Gotti
Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle
Justice League
Phantom Thread
Pitch Perfect 3
Proud Mary
Star Wars: The Last Jedi
Wonder

Kinda Interested (2 out of 5)
Daddy’s Home 2
Father Figures
Ferdinand
I Love You Daddy
I, Tonya
Just Getting Started
The Star
Wonder Wheel

Thanks to all attendees who voted!



Storyboard Newsletter

Check out the monthly Calendar of Events in the Storyboard newsletter and see what film events are going on around town.

The December Storyboard is now on the website.



The Cinema Lounge

The Cinema Lounge, a film discussion group, takes place at 7:00 PM at Teaism in Penn Quarter, 400 8th St., NW in Washington, DC (closest Metro stop is Archives, also near Metro Center and Gallery Place). NOTE: We will meet in the downstairs area. You do not need to be a member of the Washington DC Film Society to attend.

Upcoming discussions:
The Cinema Lounge meets Monday, December 18, 2017 at 7:00pm. Our topic is "Native Americans on Film." For much of Hollywood history, Native Americans were relegated to stereotypical villain roles in Westerns. Since 1970, these depictions have evolved in films such as Little Big Man, Dances with Wolves, and, most recently, Wind River. But how far have we really come? Opportunities for Native American filmmakers are few and far between, with the exception of rarities such as Smoke Signals. Are we still seeing Native Americans through the white man's lens?



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