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Behind the Screen - Tut's

GENERAL ADMISSION

You can buy admission tickets online. Visitors who purchase online general admission tickets may have to wait in lines within the museum. Discounts and vouchers cannot be applied through online sales. Online general admission tickets are valid for one year after the date of purchase (special exhibitions not included, i.e. Envisioning 2001: Stanley Kubrick’s Space Odyssey). All sales are final and payments cannot be refunded.

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Tut’s Fever Movie Palace

Tut’s Fever is a working movie theater and art installation created by Red Grooms and Lysiane Luong, an homage to the ornate, exotic picture palaces of the 1920s

Behind the Screen

Museum of the Moving Image

The core exhibition of the Museum, Behind the Screen is a one-of-a-kind experience that immerses visitors in the creative and technical process of producing, promoting, and presenting films, television shows, and digital entertainment.

Views from the Pandemic

Online Event

Much as it has profoundly disrupted how we interact in physical social spaces, the COVID-19 pandemic has changed our relationship to all forms of visual media, and altered how we witness social interactions on-screen.

Street Gang: How We Got to Sesame Street

Marilyn Agrelo’s documentary explores the hearts and minds of the creators, artists, and educators who established one of the most influential and enduring children’s series in television history.

The Shining

With remarkable performances by Nicholson and Duvall, iconic set design, and groundbreaking Steadicam photography, Kubrick’s adaptation of Stephen King’s novel is a psychological horror masterpiece.

Miss Juneteenth

Channing Godfrey Peoples’s heartwarming drama follows Turquoise Jones (Nicole Beharie), a single mom who works at a BBQ restaurant and seeks the best for her and her daughter, Kai (Alexis Chikaeze).

Daughters of the Dust

Julie Dash’s influential 1991 masterpiece was the first feature by an African American woman to receive a general theatrical release.

Do the Right Thing

Spike Lee’s full-throttle portrait of a particularly eventful, hot summer day in the life of a Bed-Stuy neighborhood is a remarkable dramatization of irreconcilable race relations in America.