Star Trek Triple Feature with Director Nicholas Meyer in Person
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The last date listed for Star Trek Triple Feature was Saturday December 5, 2009 / 7:30pm.
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Put together outdoor screenings of popular movies, live music from up-and-coming local bands and some of the city's most famous food trucks and you've got the perfect L.A. summer experience. Street Food Cinema features a different lineup of eats and entertainment for a fabulous variety of fun under the stars. Grab some blankets, pillows, picnic items -- even your dog -- and come on out. Films are screened in high-def DLP projection, with cinema quality picture and sound. Please see the full event description for the current schedule. Learn More
Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan
1982, Paramount, 116 min. Dir. Nicholas Meyer.
Part one of the three-part story arc. The genetically-engineered Khan, played with ferocious energy by Ricardo Montalban, escapes from a 15-year exile to exact revenge on James T. Kirk (William Shatner). Leonard Nimoy, DeForest Kelly, George Takei, Walter Koenig, Nichelle Nichols and the rest of the Enterprise crew must stop him from obtaining Project Genesis and using its power as a doomsday device.
Star Trek III: In Search of Spock
1984, Paramount, 105 min. Dir. Leonard Nimoy.
At the end of The Wrath of Khan, Spock’s dead … or is he? Leonard Nimoy portrays the lovable, logical Vulcan and makes his directorial debut with the film that answers that question.
Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home
1986, Paramount, 119 min. Dir. Leonard Nimoy.
The most accessible Star Trek film ever made sets its previously galaxy-spanning adventures in a contemporary setting with a healthy dollop of humor.
Discussion in between II and III with director Nicholas Meyer and other Star Trek guests.
About the Ticket Supplier: American Cinematheque
The American Cinematheque is a non-profit, viewer-supported cultural organization dedicated exclusively to the public presentation of the Moving Picture in all its forms. The Cinematheque presents the best of film and video – ranging form the classics to the outer frontiers of the art form.