|Thu, Feb 14th @ 7:00pm & 9:00pm|
|Fri, Feb 15th @ 7:00pm & 9:00pm|
|Sat, Feb 16th @ 1:00pm & 3:30pm|
|Sun, Feb 17th @ 5pm, 7pm & 9pm|
O Cinema Miami Shores @ MTC
9806 NE 2nd Ave Miami Shores, FL
DetailsGeneral Admission $10.50, Student/ Senior $9.00, Members $7.50. General admission tickets available online and at the door. Student and Senior tickets only available at the door. ALL TICKET SALES ARE FINAL. NO REFUNDS. NO EXCHANGES. NO EXCEPTIONS.
PLEASE NOTE: This event has passed.
Pim lives in a run-down house in a dead-end street somewhere at the Belgian coast, together with his mother Yvette Bulteel (better known as Yvette Mimosa, local accordion starlet). Life here smells of cold French fries, cheap cigarettes, vermouth and stale beer. Mother Yvette uses her fat Etienne with his lousy grey Fiat as a driver for the nights she has to “perform”.
As a kid Pim dreams of a better life, imagining princesses and beauty queens. But when Pim turns 16 he dreams of Gino, the boy next door, instead. Ever since they were children there has been this tension between them. Now Gino is Pim’s motorcycling hero. Cold mockery, little humiliations and tiny bits of hope make up Pim’s life. No wonder he sometimes flees to his dream world!
Then one day Yvette leaves with young, hunky Zoltan, the boy from the fair. When Yvette leaves her son alone in the empty house, Pim seizes the opportunity and his dreams become half-truths. Pim moves to the neighbours’ house to live with Marcella, his “second mum”. And with Sabrina, Gino’s sister, who circles longingly around Pim. He even sleeps in Gino’s bed! But Gino’s off romancing and living with a girl from across the border. Dreams never come true. Or do they? On a rainy day Gino returns.
Coming of Age Drama Film Foreign Language LGBT Youth
“A simmering drama powered by fully drawn characters and fine performances.” - New York Times
“North Sea Texas explores emergent sexuality and first love with a refreshing optimism.” – Los Angeles Times
“It’s a story that’s been told countless times, but first-time director Bavo Defurne has such an assured hand and visual flair (much credit also belongs to cinematographer Anton Mertens) that everything seems fresh and new.” - San Francisco Chronicle
“A soulful, slightly hyperreal comedy…” – Village Voice