Oscar Shorts

Animated Shorts
Jan. 31 - Feb. 6 Woodstock

Fri

1/31

Sat

2/1

Sun

2/2

Mon

2/3

Tue

2/4

Wed

2/5

Thu

2/6

2:307:30

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Documentary Shorts (Program A)
Feb. 3 Woodstock

Mon

2/3

7:30

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Documentary Shorts (Program B)
Feb. 4 Woodstock

Tue

2/4

7:30

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Live Action Shorts 
Jan. 31 - Feb. 6 Woodstock

Fri

1/31

Sat

2/1

Sun

2/2

Mon

2/3

Tue

2/4

Wed

2/5

Thu

2/6

4:007:30

Get more details

For the 15th consecutive year, Shorts HD and Magnolia Pictures present the Oscar-Nominated Short Films for 2020.

The presentation features all three categories (Animated, Live Action, and Documentary), and will likely be the only opportunity for audiences to watch the short film nominees in theaters, on a big screen. With a diverse selection whose origins span the globe, these films are always engaging and often provide a showcase for some incredible stories (which are often expanded into feature films). The ceremony will take place on Sunday, Feb. 9th – we hope you’ll join us for our Oscar party!

For more details, including titles, runtimes, directors, countries of origin, and individual trailers, click a category below: 

Animated Shorts

Documentary Shorts (Program A)

Documentary Shorts (Program B)

Live Action Shorts   

 

Les Misérables

Jan. 31 - Feb. 6 Rhinebeck

Fri

1/31

Sat

2/1

Sun

2/2

Mon

2/3

Tues

2/4

Wed

2/5

Thurs

2/6

7:301:30

View Trailer Rolling Stone Review

Not the hit musical or a new take on Victor Hugo’s novel, but rather this year’s French Oscar nominee for the Best Foreign Language Film, Les Misérables is an explosive drama that takes us back to 2005 when a series of riots rocked the suburbs of Paris.

Ferocious, bracing and profoundly illuminating, Les Misérables showcases revolt against misery, in all its glory. –Christopher Llewellyn Reed, Hammer to Nail
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Parasite

Jan. 31 - Feb. 6 Woodstock

Fri

1/31

Sat

2/1

Sun

2/2

Mon

2/3

Tues

2/4

Wed

2/5

Thurs

2/6

7:304:30

View Trailer LATimes Review

Winner, deservedly so, of the Cannes Film Fest’s top prize, the Palme D’or, here’s a film its director calls “a comedy without clowns and a tragedy without villains,” a film that keeps us delightfully off balance as it mixes pathos and satire with thrills and drama as it nails the dichotomy between the struggling poor and the wildly rich.
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