Jul 30 at Dusk/ ~8:45 PM
1920 Prospector Ave, Park City, UT 84060
Directed by Christian Desmares, Franck Ekinci
Rated PG, 105 min. 
Ticket price: $9-$30. 
The Park City Film Series is partnering with the Prospector Square Property Owners Association to present a drive-in movie experience in Lot K (1920 Prospector Ave). Come re-live your childhood with your friends and family with this classic American summer past time! Spaces for cars will be limited to 35 and front row tickets will be available for a premium (height restrictions apply). Tickets for Walk-ups/bike-ups will be sold online as well as the night of the film - patrons can bring blankets and low back chairs for seating in front of the cars on a grassy area in front of the screen. Pricing is per car (up to 4 passengers). An additional fee will be applied for extra passengers.
About the film: 
Paris, 1941. A family of scientists is on the brink of discovering a powerful longevity serum when all of a sudden a mysterious force abducts them, leaving their young daughter April behind. Ten years later, April (voiced by Academy Award nominee Marion Cotillard) lives alone with her dear cat, Darwin, and carries on her family’s research in secret. But she soon finds herself at the center of a shadowy and far-reaching conspiracy, and on the run from government agents, bicycle-powered dirigibles and cyborg rat spies. Undaunted, she continues her quest to find her parents and discover the truth behind their disappearance. 
Winner of the Cristal award for Best Feature at the 2015 Annecy International Animated Film Festival. The film will be shown in English.
Aug 6 at 8 PM - Free Screening
Jim Santy Auditorium/Park City Film Series, 1255 Park Ave, Park City, UT 84060
Directed by Jennifer Peedom
Rated Not Rated, 96 min. 
Free Screening
A fight on Everest? It seemed incredible. But in 2013 news channels around the world reported an ugly brawl at 21,000ft as European climbers fled a mob of angry Sherpas. In 1953, New Zealander Edmund Hillary and Sherpa Tenzing Norgay had reached the summit in a spirit of co-operation and brave optimism. Now climbers and Sherpas were trading insults - even blows. What had happened to the happy, smiling Sherpas and their dedication in getting foreigners to the top of the mountain they hold so sacred? Determined to explore what was going on, the filmmakers set out to make a film of the 2014 Everest climbing season, from the Sherpas' point of view. Instead, they captured a tragedy that would change Everest forever. At 6.45am on 18th April, 2014, a 14,000 ton block of ice crashed down onto the climbing route through the Khumbu Icefall, killing 16 Sherpas.