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The Florida Project

Directed by: Sean Baker | 2017 | 1h 55m | Rated R

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O Cinema Wynwood

90 NW 29th Street, Miami (305) 571-9970

Additional information

• General Admission – $11.00
• Student / Senior – $9.50
• Members – $7.50

General Admission, Student / Senior & Members tickets are available online AND at the door.

ALL FILMS START EXACTLY AT THE LISTED TIME, AND ALL TICKET SALES ARE FINAL. NO REFUNDS, NO EXCHANGES, NO EXCEPTIONS.

THE FLORIDA PROJECT tells the story of a precocious six year-old and her ragtag group of friends whose summer break is filled with childhood wonder, possibility and a sense of adventure while the adults around them struggle with hard times.

Six-year-old Moonee (Brooklynn Prince) and her rebellious mother Halley (Bria Vinaite) live week to week at “The Magic Castle,” a budget motel managed by Bobby (Willem Dafoe), whose stern exterior hides a deep reservoir of kindness and compassion. Despite her harsh surroundings, the precocious and ebullient Moonee has no trouble making each day a celebration of life, her endless afternoons overflowing with mischief and grand adventure as she and her ragtag playmates—including Jancey, a new arrival to the area who quickly becomes Moonee’s best friend—fearlessly explore the utterly unique world into which they’ve been thrown. Unbeknownst to Moonee, however, her delicate fantasy is supported by the toil and sacrifice of Halley, who is forced to explore increasingly dangerous possibilities in order to provide for her daughter.

“It’s that honesty that makes The Florida Project so powerful. This is a remarkable film, one of the best of the year.”
– ROGEREBERT.COM

“The Florida Project won’t let us look away. Nor, given its brilliance, would we want to. Instead, we laugh, we watch silently, and we’re challenged to stop simplifying people’s lives so we can offer easy theoretical answers.”
– VOX

“This is a near-perfect film, and a heightening in every way of everything that was great about Baker’s last movie.”
– NEW YORK MAGAZINE (VULTURE)

“The infectious joy of a long childhood summer is brilliantly and boldly brought to life, unfolding, like Baker’s vital last film “Tangerine,” in a vivid present tense.”
– THE PLAYLIST