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The Accountant

128 Minutes/ Rated R
Directed by: Gavin O'Connor
Cast: Ben Affleck, Anna Kendrick, J.K. Simmons


  • Thursday, October 27: (5:15), 8:00
  • Friday, October 28 - Sunday, October 30: (2:30), 5:15, 8:00
  • Monday, October 31 - Wednesday, November 3: (5:15), 8:00
  • Thursday, November 4: (5:00)

Christian Wolff is a math savante with more affinity for numbers than people. Behind the cover of a small-town CPA office, he works as a freelance accountant for some of the world's most dangerous criminal organizations. With the Treasury Department's Crime Enforcement Division, run by Ray King, starting to close in, Christian takes on a legitimate client: a state-of-the-art robotics company where an accounting clerk has discovered a discrepancy involving millions of dollars. But as Christian uncooks the books and gets closer to the truth, it is the body count that starts to rise.

'The Accountant' adds up to a winner

Fresh and delightfully offbeat, “The Accountant” proves that a thriller can be complex and nuanced while fulfilling its mission to entertain. Working from a screenplay by Bill Dubuque (“The Judge”), director Gavin O’Connor (“Warrior”) delivers a film that deserves to be a huge hit — with plenty of thrills, but also an engagingly wry sense of humor.

Affleck is magnetic as a guy who’s found a way to make the world work for him, but who feels the need for something more. It’s one of his best performances. And Kendrick (“Up in the Air”), Addai-Robinson (“Arrow”) and Simmons (“Whiplash”) hit just the right notes.

“The Accountant” is time well spent.

- - - Calvin Wilson / St. Louis Post-Dispatch  • 3½ stars out of four •

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110 minutes - Rated PG13
Directed by: Mick Jackson
Cast: Rachel Weisz, Timothy Spall, Tom Wilkinson


  • Thursday, October 27: (4:15), 7:00
  • Friday, October 18 - Sunday, October 30: (1:45), 4:15, 7:00
  • Monday, October 31 - Thursday, November 3: (4:15), 700

The whole world knows the Holocaust happened. Now she needs to prove it. Based on the acclaimed book Denial: Holocaust History on Trial, Denial recounts Deborah E. Lipstadt’s (Academy Award winner Rachel Weisz, The Constant Gardener) legal battle for historical truth against David Irving (Timothy Spall), who accused her of libel when she declared him a Holocaust denier. In the English legal system, in cases of libel, the burden of proof is on the defendant; therefore, it was up to Lipstadt and her legal team, led by Richard Rampton (Tom Wilkinson), to prove the essential truth that the Holocaust occurred. Denial is directed by Mick Jackson (Temple Grandin, The Bodyguard) and adapted for the screen by writer David Hare (The Reader).

The fact-based “Denial” is a well-crafted and skillfully acted drama about standing up for the truth, regardless of how challenging that might be. Working from a screenplay by David Hare (“The Hours”), director Mick Jackson (“Temple Grandin”) delivers a film that gets a bit bogged down in legal specifics but resonates with moral urgency.

Weisz, an Oscar winner for “The Constant Gardener,” has one of her best roles as the determined Lipstadt. Wilkinson (“Michael Clayton”) brings an avuncular charm to Rampton. And Spall, who is perhaps best known for his work with director Mike Leigh, comes close to stealing the film as the self-righteously despicable Irving.

“Denial” is a flawed but impassioned film that deals in big ideas.

- - - Calvin Wilson / St. Louis Post-Dispatch • Three stars out of four •

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