IFC Films presents:

The House That Jack Built - Director's Cut

Matt Dillon as Jack

Doors at 6:45pm

Chaos reigns, again!

Lars von Trier returns to U.S. cinemas with the Director's Cut of the most controversial film of his career THE HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT for ONE NIGHT ONLY on Thursday, November 28th!

ABOUT THE HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT | DIRECTOR’S CUT

THE HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT takes place in 1970s USA. We follow the highly intelligent Jack (Matt Dillon) through 5 incidents and are introduced to the murders that define Jack’s development as a serial killer. We experience the story from Jack’s point of view. He views each murder as an artwork in itself, even though his dysfunction gives him problems in the outside world. Despite the fact that the final and inevitable police intervention is drawing ever near (which both provokes and puts pressure on Jack) he is – contrary to all logic – set on taking greater and greater chances. Along the way we experience Jack’s descriptions of his personal condition, problems and thoughts through a recurring conversation with the unknown Verge – a grotesque mixture of sophistry mixed with an almost childlike self-pity and in-depth explanations of, for Jack, dangerous and difficult maneuvers.

Buy Tickets

Details

  • 7:45PM–Wednesday, November 28
  • Doors at 6:45pm
  • $20

Doors at 6:45pm

Chaos reigns, again!

Lars von Trier returns to U.S. cinemas with the Director's Cut of the most controversial film of his career THE HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT for ONE NIGHT ONLY on Thursday, November 28th!

ABOUT THE HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT | DIRECTOR’S CUT

THE HOUSE THAT JACK BUILT takes place in 1970s USA. We follow the highly intelligent Jack (Matt Dillon) through 5 incidents and are introduced to the murders that define Jack’s development as a serial killer. We experience the story from Jack’s point of view. He views each murder as an artwork in itself, even though his dysfunction gives him problems in the outside world. Despite the fact that the final and inevitable police intervention is drawing ever near (which both provokes and puts pressure on Jack) he is – contrary to all logic – set on taking greater and greater chances. Along the way we experience Jack’s descriptions of his personal condition, problems and thoughts through a recurring conversation with the unknown Verge – a grotesque mixture of sophistry mixed with an almost childlike self-pity and in-depth explanations of, for Jack, dangerous and difficult maneuvers.

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