Fresh from the 2016 New York Children’s Film Festival, join us these school holidays for a newly remastered and enhanced version of the classic film with additional bonus scenes.
An enormous robot has come from deepest space, crash-landed on Earth, and followed eleven-year-old Hogarth Hughes home. Now, young Hogarth has one big friend and an even bigger problem: How do you keep a secret that’s 50 feet tall? Especially when a paranoid government agent is on the “alien invader’s” trail, bringing with him the full might of the U.S. military to destroy the giant. It all adds up to a rousing adventure that’s part metal, part magic…and all heart.
Directed by Brad Bird (Award-winning director of The Incredibles and Ratatouille) and starring Jennifer Aniston, Harry Connick Jr., Vin Diesel, James Gammon, Cloris Leachman and Christopher McDonald, this award-winning film is not to be missed!
Classification: PG – Mild themes and animated violence, some scenes may scare young children
Distributor: Roadshow and PPL
Dates & Times:
Saturday 1 October 2:15pm
Ticket, Popcorn and Drink includes a standard popcorn and Fruit Box popper
Please note, children must be accompanied by a parent/guardian at all times, including performances and workshops. Riverside Theatres is not responsible for the supervision of children.
1999 – ANNIE – Outstanding Achievement in an Animated Theatrical Feature
1999 – Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Animation
2000 – British Academy of Film and Television Arts Children’s Award for Best Feature Film
2000 – Florida Film Critics Circle Award for Best Animation
2000 – Genesis Award – Feature Film (Animated)
2000 – Las Vegas Film Critics Society – Sierra Award – Best Animated Film
Peter Bradshaw –The Guardian
After deliberately disobeying his mother, young Hogarth Hughes wanders into the woods in search of aliens, stumbles across the Iron Giant and rescues it from an electrifying fate. Full review
Bob Smithouser – Plugged In
Perhaps because it has a certain subversive tone, this was overlooked in America; it deserves a bigger audience overseas, where its message as much as its charm will most likely be better received. Full review
Kim Newman – Empire