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Belcourt - Nashville's Nonprofit Cinema

BLOODY NOSE, EMPTY POCKETS

BLOODY NOSE, EMPTY POCKETS
We’ve worked with Altavod, the distributor of BLOODY NOSE, EMPTY POCKETS, to make it possible for you to see the film — and your ticket purchase helps support the Belcourt.

For $10, you can purchase a ticket to BLOODY NOSE, EMPTY POCKETS — your 2-day / 48-hour watch window begins immediately after purchase. You’ll need to create an account with Altavod to pay for your ticket, but no monthly or annual subscription is needed.

Altavod will share a portion of your ticket payment with the Belcourt. Please note that this arrangement, in these unprecedented times, means we’re unable to offer member pricing. Thanks for your understanding and support. And if you’d like to consider an additional donation to the Belcourt, we’d be most grateful. You can do so here.

Note: BLOODY NOSE, EMPTY POCKETS is a proprietary screener link, accessible via the latest versions of Google Chrome, Safari, Firefox and Edge. For more details on how to watch, see our FAQs here or check out Altavod's FAQs page here.

The Las Vegas skyline is littered with unfinished high-rises, the ostentatious displays of wealth from unknown developers. In the shadows of the cranes, a beloved neighborhood dive bar is closing its doors. Shot on the final day of operation, coincidentally (or not) right after the 2016 election, BLOODY NOSE, EMPTY POCKETS watches with equal parts love, recognition and amusement as a small but devoted clientele stop by for the final night of drinking. The festivities are lovely and low-key at first, but emotions heighten as the liquor keeps pouring—and soon the camera is dancing with the barflys, listening in on their intense conversations, and tagging along for delightful shenanigans. A tour de force of construction, this magical, atmospheric film operates simultaneously as a moving portrait of a bar family, a bittersweet state of the nation, and an ecstatic simulation of inebriation. (Synopsis from True/False Film Fest)

“Nothing lasts forever, not even the grimiest, most grizzled bar in town, a place that seems older than time. The film is a beautifully empathetic work of art.” —Alissa Wilkinson, Vox

“A grand cinematic deception and a bold filmmaking experimentation from two of the most intriguing directors working in non-fiction today.” —Eric Kohn, IndieWire

The Belcourt Theatre does not provide advisories about subject matter or potential triggering content, as sensitivities vary from person to person.

Beyond the synopses, trailers and review links on our website, other sources of information about content and age-appropriateness for specific films can be found on Common Sense MediaIMDb and DoesTheDogDie.com as well as through general internet searches.


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