Mon, 24 Apr|
Harrogate Odeon, Screen 3
Special Event - The Godfather: Part II
Tickets not available online after 6pm on the night of the event. You can instead buy them on the door - we are not taking cash this season.
Time & Location
24 Apr, 19:30 – 23:00
Harrogate Odeon, Screen 3, Harrogate HG1 5PD, UK
About the Event
The Godfather: Part II | X | USA | Dir. Francis Ford Coppola | 1974 | 202 mins | IMDb 9
Tickets not available online after 6pm on the night of the event. You can instead buy them on the door - we are not taking cash this season as we don't carry change.
The continuing saga of the Corleone crime family tells the story of a young Vito Corleone growing up in Sicily and in 1910s New York; and follows Michael Corleone in the 1950s as he attempts to expand the family business into Las Vegas, Hollywood and Cuba.
Places are strictly limited and we recommend you buy your tickets in advance as we cannot guarantee ticket availability on the door.
As the film is being shown in Screen 3 at the Odeon, there is just one wheelchair space. Please contact us via email to reserve this space before you buy tickets. All other seating is unreserved.
As the beginning of Part II echoes the opening of "The Godfather," so too does the end. Because of the manner in which circumstances are handled and considering the people involved, the impact here is more forceful. The tragic flaw has accomplished its poisonous, inevitable designs. Coppola punctuates both movies with a gut-twisting exclamation point.
The plotting is elliptical and the sweep intoxicates, but the contrast between De Niro’s meditative Vito and Pacino’s soul-starved eyes brings piercing focus to Coppola’s resonating study of corrupting power.
And with supporting roles from the likes of Diane Keaton, Robert Duvall and Lee Strasberg, to say nothing of Roger Corman and Harry Dean Stanton in bit parts, this is nothing short of magisterial.
This is quite simply one of the saddest movies ever made, a tale of loss, grief and absolute loneliness, an unflinching stare into the darkest moral abyss.