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Apollo Cinema Will Operate as an Outdoor Garden Cinema

The popular cinema is temporarily moving to the Great Forest Outdoor Stage.

The Apollo cinema’s garden program started on the 8th of June and it goes on until 1st July. Visitors can see a movie every night. All movies are screened in a dubbed Hungarian version but with English subtitles. 

Admission to the films is available at a uniform price of HUF 1,000 per person. Tickets are available on-site and in advance online: https://fonixinfo.jegy.hu or www.apollomozi.hu

Tickets for the next week’s program can always be purchased online from the Friday of the previous week. 

There is a buffet in the garden cinema, which sells nachos, among other things. According to the rules of the Outdoor Stage in the garden cinema, it is not allowed to eat food and drinks bought from outside. 

Rain policy: If the screening cannot be held due to bad weather, the movie will refund the price of the tickets to our guests. If the bad weather (rain, storm) occurs in the second half of the films, the works will be played through and the price of the tickets will not be refunded.

COVID-19-movie theater
Covid 19 Movie Theater

Upcoming Movies in June 2020

June 11th, 8:30 pm – A quiet place (Age Limit: 16, American Film, 90 minutes, 2018)

A Quiet Place is a 2018 American post-apocalyptic science fiction horror film co-written, directed by and starring John Krasinski. Written by Bryan Woods, Scott Beck, and Krasinski, the plot revolves around a father (Krasinski) and a mother (Emily Blunt) who struggle to survive and raise their children in a post-apocalyptic world inhabited by blind extraterrestrial creatures with an acute sense of hearing.

June 12th, 8:30 pm – Raiders of the Lost Ark (Age Limit: 12, American Film, 113 minutes, 1981)

 An Epic tale in which an intrepid archaeologist tries to beat a band of Nazis to a unique religious relic which is central to their plans for world domination. Battling against a snake phobia and a vengeful ex-girlfriend, Indiana Jones is in constant peril, making hair’s-breadth escapes at every turn in this celebration of the innocent adventure movies of an earlier era.

June 13th, 8:30 pm – Jaws (Age Limit: 12, American Film, 124 minutes, 1975)

Jaws is a 1975 American thriller film directed by Steven Spielberg and based on Peter Benchley’s 1974 novel of the same name. In the film, a man-eating great white shark attacks beachgoers at a summer resort town, prompting police chief Martin Brody (Roy Scheider) to hunt it with the help of a marine biologist (Richard Dreyfuss) and a professional shark hunter (Robert Shaw). Murray Hamilton plays the mayor, and Lorraine Gary portrays Brody’s wife.

June 14th, 8:30 pm – Those Who Remained (Age limit: 12, Hungarian film, 83 minutes, 2019)

“Those Who Remained” was produced with the support of the Media Patronage Program of NMHH Media Council. The film was set in post-war Budapest and was shortlisted for the Oscar in the Best International Film category last year.

June 15th, 8:30 pm -Valan – Valley of the Angels (Age limit: 16, Hungarian film, 97 minutes, 2019)

 A vice cop, a long-standing and deeply-rooted family wound, the disappearance of teenagers and an inspector’s return to his birth-town, isolated in the heart of the mountains and ravaged by the financial crisis, for the purposes of an inquiry

June 16th, 8:30 pm – Parasites (Age Limit: 16, South Korean  black comedy thriller film, 132 minutes, 2019)

Parasite follows the Kim family struggling to make ends meet until son Ki-woo comes across an unexpected opportunity. With no experience teaching English, he decides to accept a job tutoring Da-Hye, a daughter from the wealthy Park family. And thus, a mission ensues for the entire Kim family to infiltrate the lavish household.

One by one, each family member secures a job under the guise that they’re vaguely connected through mutual contacts. And although the two families eventually settle into a give-and-take relationship of servitude and riches, there is an unforeseen parasite that threatens to destroy it all by exposing the truth.

June 17th, 8:30 pm – Tékasztorik 2. (Age limit: 16, Hungarian film, 96 minutes, 2020)

Viku, in her late 30’s struggles to find love in the first part and finally succeeds.. – but happy endings don’t last forever. She finds out that her boyfriend has cheated on her, and her video rental store is something of a past era. She needs improvement in both her professional and love life. Empowered by her all-knowing girlfriend “duo”, she gets into a major advertising agency, starts writing a blog, and meets new men. However, Viku has the nasty habit of falling for the wrong guy.

June 18th, 8:30 pm – Jurassic Park (Age Limit: 12, American Film, 127 minutes, 1993)

In Steven Spielberg’s massive blockbuster, paleontologists Alan Grant (Sam Neill) and Ellie Sattler (Laura Dern) and mathematician Ian Malcolm (Jeff Goldblum) are among a select group chosen to tour an island theme park populated by dinosaurs created from prehistoric DNA. While the park’s mastermind, billionaire John Hammond (Richard Attenborough), assures everyone that the facility is safe, they find out otherwise when various ferocious predators break free and go on the hunt.

June 19th, 8:30 pm – The Lost World (Age Limit: 12, American Film, 129 minutes, 1997)

John Hammond (Richard Attenborough) summons chaos theorist Ian Malcolm (Jeff Goldblum) to his home with some startling information — while nearly everything at his Jurassic Park had been destroyed, his engineers happened to have a second site, where other dinosaurs were kept in hiding. It seems the dinosaurs on the second island are alive and well and even breeding; and Hammond wants Malcolm to observe and document the reptiles before Hammond’s financiers can get to them.

June 20th, 8:30 pm  – Mamma Mia! (Age limit: 12, American film, 109 minutes, 2008)

Donna (Meryl Streep), an independent hotelier in the Greek islands, is preparing for her daughter’s wedding with the help of two old friends. Meanwhile, Sophie, the spirited bride, has a plan. She secretly invites three men from her mother’s past in the hope of meeting her real father and having him escort her down the aisle on her big day.

June 21st, 8:30 pm  – Escort (Age limit: 16, American film, 88 minutes, 2016)

Desperate for a good story, a sex-addicted journalist throws himself into the world of high-class escorts when he starts following a Stanford-educated prostitute.

June 22nd, 8:30 pm – It’s now (Age limit: 16, Hungarian film, 90 minutes, 2019)

The Hungarian film, shot in the summer and early autumn of 2018 in Budapest and in the Balaton Uplands, dissects a really complex question about the falling Y generation. The thirties are trying to uncover the self- and path-finding and relationship problems of the younger and more mature people who are not or no longer struggling with similar daily problems.

 June 23rd, 8:30 pm – The Specials  (Age limit: 12, French film, 114 minutes, 2019)

The story of two men, educators of children and adolescents with autism, screened at the Cannes Festival in 2019. A French drama based on heart and is a moving insider’s view of life caring for those with autism. A story by Eric Toledano and Olivier Nakache.  IMDB ranking of 7.5, this film is a must-watch.

 June 24th, 8:30 pm – Forrest Gump (Age Limit: 12, American Film, 141 minutes, 1994)

American comedy-drama film directed by Robert Zemeckis and written by Eric Roth. It is based on the 1986 novel of the same name by Winston Groom. The story depicts several decades in the life of Forrest Gump (Hanks), a slow-witted but kind-hearted man from Alabama who witnesses and unwittingly influences several defining historical events in the United States during the 20th century. Be warned it’s a long film but an exceptionally good one nonetheless.

June 25th , 8:30 pm – BÚÉK (Age limit: 16, Hungarian film, 100 minutes, 2018)

he Hungarian remake of the Italian smash hit Perfect Strangers is being produced by Flashback Productions and will be distributed by Intercom. The plot is set one evening during a Christmas Eve dinner party, as the guests decide to share all of their incoming calls and messages with their mobile phones on full display on the table. But while the game starts off as a bit of fun, it soon becomes increasingly less so, and more and more lies and untruths are laid bare…

June 26th. 20:30 – The Lost World (Age Limit: 16, American Film, 101 minutes, 2001)

Professor Challenger leads an expedition of scientists and adventurers to a remote plateau deep in the Amazonian jungle to verify his claim that dinosaurs still live there.

June 27th. 20:30 – The Mummy (Age Limit: 12, American Film, 124 minutes, 1999)

A fun American action horror film, written and directed by Stephen Sommers. When an archaeologist couple’s son finds the Bracelet of Anubis, it locks onto his wrist. A cult resurrects Imhotep, an evil Egyptian high priest, who needs the bracelet to defeat the Scorpion King.

June 28th 8:30 pm – Ted (Age Limit: 16, American Film, 107 minutes, 2012)

When John Bennett (Mark Wahlberg) was a little boy, he made a wish that Ted (Seth MacFarlane), his beloved teddy bear, would come alive. Thirty years later, foul-mouthed Ted is still John’s constant companion, much to the chagrin of Lori (Mila Kunis), John’s girlfriend. Though Lori’s displeasure is exacerbated by the pair’s constant consumption of beer and weed, she’s not the one who’s most disappointed with John; it may take the intervention of John’s boyhood toy to help him grow up at last.

June 29 20:30 – The Inventor (Age Limit: 12, Hungarian Film, 120 minutes, 2020)

It is a biographical drama about the fate and struggles of Dr. József Béres, Hungarian researcher with the Communist regime between the 60s and the 70s. High tension results in the birth of famous Béres drops and the scientist’s continued trials.

June 30 8:30 pm – The Wolf of the Wall Street  (Age Limit: 16, American Film, 179 minutes, 2013)

A movie based upon the true story of Jordan Belfort, covering his fast-talking salesman beginnings to his rise to a wealthy stock-broker living the high life, and to his fall involving crime, corruption, and the federal government.