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Widows

Directed by Steve McQueen. US. 2018. R. 2 hours 8 minutes. Fox. Digital.
Fri., November 16, 2018 thru Thu., November 29, 2018
Friday
November 16, 2018
1:30 pm
Saturday
November 17, 2018
12:30 pm
Sunday
November 18, 2018
1:30 pm
Monday
November 19, 2018
1:30 pm
Tuesday
November 20, 2018
1:30 pm
Wednesday
November 21, 2018
1:30 pm
Friday
November 16, 2018
4:15 pm
Saturday
November 17, 2018
3:45 pm
Sunday
November 18, 2018
4:15 pm
Monday
November 19, 2018
4:15 pm
Tuesday
November 20, 2018
4:15 pm
Wednesday
November 21, 2018
4:15 pm
Friday
November 16, 2018
7:30 pm
Saturday
November 17, 2018
6:30 pm
Sunday
November 18, 2018
7:00 pm
Monday
November 19, 2018
7:00 pm
Tuesday
November 20, 2018
7:00 pm
Wednesday
November 21, 2018
7:00 pm
Thursday
November 22, 2018
7:00 pm
Saturday
November 17, 2018
9:15 pm
Friday
November 23, 2018
1:30 pm
Saturday
November 24, 2018
1:00 pm
Sunday
November 25, 2018
1:00 pm
Monday
November 26, 2018
1:30 pm
Tuesday
November 27, 2018
1:30 pm
Wednesday
November 28, 2018
1:30 pm
Thursday
November 29, 2018
1:30 pm
Friday
November 23, 2018
4:15 pm
Saturday
November 24, 2018
3:45 pm
Sunday
November 25, 2018
4:15 pm
Monday
November 26, 2018
4:15 pm
Tuesday
November 27, 2018
4:15 pm
Wednesday
November 28, 2018
4:15 pm
Thursday
November 29, 2018
4:15 pm
Friday
November 23, 2018
7:15 pm
Saturday
November 24, 2018
6:30 pm
Sunday
November 25, 2018
7:00 pm
Monday
November 26, 2018
7:00 pm
Tuesday
November 27, 2018
7:00 pm
Wednesday
November 28, 2018
7:00 pm
Thursday
November 29, 2018
7:00 pm
Saturday
November 24, 2018
9:15 pm

Widows is the story of four women with nothing in common except a debt left behind by their dead husbands’ criminal activities. Set in contemporary Chicago, amid a time of turmoil, tensions build when Veronica (Viola Davis), Alice (Elizabeth Debicki), Linda (Michelle Rodriguez) and Belle (Cynthia Erivo) take their fate into their own hands and conspire to forge a future on their own terms.

In Widows, “diversity isn’t an opportunity for showy tokenism or liberal pieties. It’s a matter-of-fact reflection of a city’s seething internal dynamics, an opportunity to probe inequities of race, class, and gender that few American movies, let alone American genre movies, ever attempt to address.” – Justin Chang, The L.A. Times

Access reviews at Metacritic.