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Farm and Dairy - The Auction Guide and Rural Marketplace
  1. Sheep in the cityThu, 29 Jun 2017 10:00:55 +0000
    Urban Shepherds is making vacant urban lots productive by using them to graze sheep, producing meat and wool and saving money on mowing. The post Sheep in the city appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  2. Stewart & Hurst visit the Hoover Dam with Farm and DairyThu, 29 Jun 2017 09:00:31 +0000
    Jim Stewart and Becky Hurst, of Calcutta, Ohio, took us along to Hoover Dam in May. The trip was through Barberton parks and recreation, which they read about in Farm and Dairy a few months prior. In addition to stopping by Hoover Dam, which Stewarts uncle worked on for a few years, Stewart and Hurst The post Stewart & Hurst visit the Hoover Dam with Farm and Dairy appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  3. Farm knowledge helped campersThu, 29 Jun 2017 05:00:54 +0000
    Judith Sutherland reflects on her summer camp experiences in the second installment of a two-part series. The post Farm knowledge helped campers appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  4. Eco-farming can help in today’s weather conditionsThu, 29 Jun 2017 05:00:50 +0000
    Eco-farming systems allow nature to do as it has done for centuries. They can build soil health and allow the soil to use its own slow release fertilizer. The post Eco-farming can help in today’s weather conditions appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  5. Conservation funding: Dollars from hunters, anglersThu, 29 Jun 2017 05:00:48 +0000
    Federal funds distributed to state wildlife agencies are generated by the Federal Aid in Wildlife Restoration Act and the Sport Fish Restoration Act. The post Conservation funding: Dollars from hunters, anglers appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  6. Crop reporting deadline approachesThu, 29 Jun 2017 05:00:48 +0000
    Don't forget that the crop reporting deadline for spring-planted crops is July 15, and it will be here before you know it. The post Crop reporting deadline approaches appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  7. Annual outing to Lake TemagamiThu, 29 Jun 2017 05:00:40 +0000
    Mike Tontimonia details a fishing trip to Lake Temagami, located in Ontario, Canada. The post Annual outing to Lake Temagami appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  8. Women can protect against osteoporosisThu, 29 Jun 2017 05:00:37 +0000
    While anyone can suffer from osteoporosis, women are more likely than men to develop the disease. The post Women can protect against osteoporosis appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  9. Another chapter in a young lifeThu, 29 Jun 2017 05:00:36 +0000
    Kymberly Foster Seabolt recounts her daughter's high school years and offers wise words as she enters adulthood. The post Another chapter in a young life appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
  10. Amazon looks to profit from online retailingThu, 29 Jun 2017 05:00:36 +0000
    After buying Whole Foods, Amazon looks to get their customers out of packed parking lots, crowded stores and long checkout lines to buy groceries online. The post Amazon looks to profit from online retailing appeared first on Farm and Dairy. More...
Local Harvest
  1. Oxbow Farm and Conservation Center: Pioneers of Good Food, Community and Land StewardshipTue, 27 Jun 2017 01:02:11 +0000
    Last month, in the midst of gearing up for the CSA season, Oxbow Farm Manager Adam McCurdy took time to talk with LocalHarvest about farming, community, sustainability and much more. Oxbow Farm & Conservation Center is a unique non-profit organization situated along the verdant Snoqualmie River in Carnation, just 30 miles from Seattle, Washington. Oxbow hosts an impressive variety of projects, including their 500 member CSA program, outdoor education and summer camps for kids, food gleaning programs, and a native plant nursery. LocalHarvest: What is your role at Oxbow and what got you into farming? Adam: Ive been with Oxbow since 2006, and Ive been farming since 1999 in different regions: in the Willamette Valley outside of Portland, the Methow Valley in Eastern Washington, and now currently in the Snoqualmie Valley. I first became interested in farming while working with an Americorps program in Maine, doing environmental education and forest management, and as a result I became interested in food systems more generally. From there, I started helping with different gleaning efforts in Maine, working towards hunger relief, which is now a major aspect of what were doing at Oxbow. LH: How does the gleaning program at Oxbow work? Adam: The development of our gleaning and partnering with hunger relief organizations has been quite an evolution. Weve had to find solutions to questions like: how do you open your land up to volunteers who are willing to come and glean? How do you get the food to the food bank? Most importantly, how do you serve the populations that need local nourishing food, probably more than anyone? Over time, weve worked with organizations such as Rotary First Harvest, Foodlink, and LifeLine, in a few different ways. The first task is to bring volunteers out to the farm to harvest, and the second is get the food to the food pantries. Weve also developed a purchasing program, so not only are we working with the food bank on a donation basis, but the food bank helps to support the local farm financially. Our gleaning program was managed through Rotary First Harvest and Americorps for a few years, and then HopeLink created a permanent gleaning coordinator position, who manages all the volunteers and getting the food to the food bank. Now HopeLink has gleaning funded as part of its primary structure. LH: So, HopeLink has set up gleaning as part of its ongoing program? Adam: Yes, so its not just a federal grant with life expectancy, its become part of HopeLinks operating budget each year. Weve been working with them for five years now, so we have continuity. A committed group of volunteers comes out to the farm regularly. They experience the seasons and begin to understand what it takes to provide products from a local farm to a food bank, and to get food to the people who really need it. Its really amazing. LH: How is Oxbows CSA structured, and how many members do you have? Adam: Our program has evolved over the years, depending on what the community is needing and what is economically viable for the farm. In 2011, when we started working with LocalHarvest and CSAware, we had 350 members, and then in 2013 we were on a growth trajectory with 480 members. By 2014 we were up to 600 members, and in 2015, 700 members. Currently were around 500. In terms of the numbers, in different years weve offered different types of shares, so the numbers reflect some long season shares and some shorter season shares. LH: Was it Oxbow Farms desire to grow, and how did you accommodate so much growth? Adam: Yes, we did plan for growth - we basically have three to four business branches. We are Oxbow as the non-profit organization, then we have an educational farm-garden, a native plant nursery, and we have the production farm. The growth of the CSA matched our mission to give members of the community the opportunity to come and experience their local farmland through one of these different channels. We put a lot of intention into growing that aspect. We stopped going to farmers markets and started building select relationships with local restaurants and grocery / co-ops. So our CSA has a dual purpose: people can buy direct with us, and also they have the opportunity to experience the farm in these different ways. When youre planning for the CSA, how do you plan for what goes in the shareholders box? Do you get input from your members? Are there certain trends youve noticed or started? Adam: We take customer feedback very seriously. We always want to know what folks are desiring. Sometimes we buy-in from another local grower if we cant grow something our members want. Economically this makes more sense and additionally it spreads the customers food dollar within the local community. When we buy from another local grower, were supporting other local farmers and securing local farmland. There are a lot of different reasons people are choosing to join a CSA: some are interested in local, sustainably grown fresh food, others are considering the health benefits, some are foodies, and others want a convenient neighborhood pickup. When youve got hundreds of subscribers, you have a lot of different folks in the pool. Some people are really fired up about local and sustainable. Others are more interested in just getting their box of fresh produce. One of the trends were looking at is providing the best regional product our fields can produce, and strengthening our regional food system through community relationships. Our CSA is for people who are looking for high quality staples that will grow in this region. We dont make false promises - youll get great value, quality, seasonality, well give you a nice variety and sufficient quantity to make your meals. We have over 30 different pick-up sites in the greater Seattle area. Each site host is a Community Partner that builds a relationship within the community. Some of those are faith-based community hubs, or health & wellness-focused businesses, like the chiropractors office. Delivery becomes part of a regional commerce - connecting people with similar values like eating healthfully. We are moving into those relationships with even greater intention. It takes intention, effort and maintenance to keep up those relationships. LH: what is your perspective on preserving farmland preservation, and how did the native plant nursery project come about? Adam: Our farm serves the purpose of food production, and in addition we have a conservation program with the goal of being a sustainable steward of the land. In the floodplain where we grow, we work with fish habitat and restoration, keeping the water clean. Everywhere we are is the watershed. Keeping local farmland producing is going to keep it preserved. We maintain buffers so that there is clean water in the waterways. Preserving biological diversity while doing our best to sustainably grow food is a constant challenge. Bringing those aspects together, food production and land preservation, is a major focus at Oxbow. Partnering with universities who conduct research projects also helps us to accomplish our goal of maintaining a healthy biodiversity on the farm. For example, right now we have a bird diversity study going about nesting sites around the production fields. Weve found that there is a direct relationship to the presence of birds and integrative pest management. Another angle of conservation and sustainable growing is nutrient management and knowing what is enough but not too much, in keeping the waterways clean. Understanding the impact of cultivation to the outlying buffer zones is very important to us and our goal of land stewardship. LH: Tell me a little about the Education Farm? Adam: Oxbows Education Farm works toward preparing future generations to be stewards of the land as well. Were using many of the same production practices that we use on our larger-scale farm fields on a micro-level at the Kids Farm. When children come to the farm, they see a pared-down version of how a farm works. They learn about pollination, seeds, germination, soil, insects, where food comes from, how it tastes, and how it nourishes. The kids really get to feel and experience all these aspects of our food system. Our educators go into classrooms during the winter months when there is less going on in the field. Many thanks to Oxbow Farm Manager Adam McCurdy for speaking with us. If you are interested learning more about Oxbow, you can visit their website or sign up for their CSA here. More...
  2. NEW HERBS THAT ARE OR WILL BE AVAILABLE SOON!!Sun, 18 Jun 2017 20:43:09 +0000
    Well, now that summer is finally in full swing, so arent many of my herbs!  This year, Im adding a few new ones that will be available: ALL HERBS ARE DRIED, OF COURSE. By saying will be ready by a certain date, I mean in my store and available for purchase. APPLE MINT ready now and probably right up til September BASIL will be ready around July 1 BEE BALM will be ready around the 15th of July ( limited amount) CATNIP will be ready around July 1 CHOCOLATE MINT will be ready around July 1 COMFREY ready now and probably right up til September ( limited amount) HEAL ALL/ ALL HEAL will be ready around July 1 ( limited amount) I have several varieties of OREGANO that will be ready soon LEMON BALM will be ready around July 1 MEADOWSWEET will be ready around the 15th of July ( limited amount) MEXICAN TARRAGON will be ready around July 1 ( limited amount) PEPPERMINT will be ready around July 1 PINE APPLE SAGE will be ready around the 15th of July ( limited amount) PLANTAIN ready now and probably right up til September ( limited amount) SPEARMINT will be ready around July 1 STEVIA will be ready around July 1 ( limited amount) So, be sure to come visit my store all summer long for my wonderful herbs, grown the way nature intended! More...
  3. Honey of the Harvest Club!Thu, 15 Jun 2017 21:25:30 +0000
    It all happened last Sunday. We were enjoying the aroma of newly ripening honey in our backyard apiary. Inspiration and sweetness filled the air. And Rolf said...."What about a club where folks could get different kinds of honey all year long?"  I might be prejudiced, but I thought it was a brilliant idea. And so, the "Honey of the Harvest Club" was born! This is what we've implemented so far: Members will receive 12 different honeys, in 1 lb. bottles, free recipes and a quarterly e-newsletter. All of our honey is Fresh from Florida, raw, unfiltered and unprocessed. We're working on all sorts of additional things as well: special pricing on soaps, gifts, and candles. Tours of our apiary and edible food forest for our members. Stuff like that. So what do you think? You can contact us at: marcie@beemyhoney.buzz  or call Rolf at (305) 332-5892. We'd love your feedback!  More...
  4. Tomatoes Ripe By The Vine FullTue, 13 Jun 2017 03:44:09 +0000
    Yes, My Friends! The vine ripe tomatoes are coming in and boy are they juicy, plump & delicious! I'm just waiting on the admin(s) @ localharvest.org to ok the listing on localharvest.org. I am selling them for $1.50/lb .... and they're worth it! More...
  5. Hot and windy, not so good for spring cropsMon, 12 Jun 2017 12:40:14 +0000
    Greeting shareholders, This week, well have spicy mixed mustard greens, more bok choi, radishes, the last of the green garlic, and sugar snap peas (yeah!).  We also have some basil and parsley plants that you can take home to grow on your patio if you would like them.  Bring a baggie or a small pot.  They are small, but they have huge potential.   Remember that you can eat the whole stem on green garlic.  Just cut off the leaves and chop up the rest.  You can find recipes to use it at  Local Thyme recipe service.  If you need instructions for signing up for your free membership, zap me back a note.  Or try one of these custom-made recipes for this week:  Mustard Greens and Green Garlic Pistachio Pesto,  Smoked Salmon Snap Pea Pasta Salad,  Farfalle with Mustard Greens, Ricotta and Breadcrumbs,  or Creamy Pea and Radish Salad. Sugar snaps are the kind of pea where you eat the whole thing, pod included.  Just snap off the hat and pull out the little string.  Wash and eat raw, or just barely cooked and served hot or cool.  The kids will love them.  They are a delicious spring treat. Aaron will be bringing bread on Monday; Jill will be here on Thursday.  Their emails are above in case you would like to get your name on their mailing list or reserve a loaf for pickup this week.  Additionally, my neighbors, Michael and Sara Brannaman, will be here both Monday and Thursday afternoons with their home-raised angus beef. They will be selling ground beef, roasts and an assortment of steaks.   Saras email is above in case youd like to know more.  The weather is getting to be a problem.  We irrigated as fast as we could last week, and that has helped considerably in the fields we were able to reach.  But there are still gardens that are too far from the pond or too complex to irrigate potatoes, onions, broccoli so we just have to wait for a good rain to give them the boost they need to insure beautiful crops and good yields.  We also have a few crops left to plant, but I am waiting for a little rain to loosen the soil so I can do tillage to get the fields ready.  And then, there is the other problem about the weather -  that spring crops mostly HATE wind and heat.  Things we plant in the spring, like broccoli, greens, peas, lettuce, radishes were selected by farmers and breeders for the last 5000 years to do their best in the cool conditions and regular rain we should have this time of year.  They get less wonderful when it is unexpectedly hot and dry becoming bitter or hot,  woody,  taller, shorter, or smaller.  Taken all together, its a tough time in the garden.  A nice rain would be a welcome relief.  So get out there and do your rain dance! Remember that we have slightly shorter hours at the farm this season.  Monday and Thursday, 4:30 until 6:00.  You were great last week! See you this week, Laura More...
  6. Spring chicken Wed, 7 Jun 2017 15:32:09 +0000
    How swiftly time moves! June is such a lovely month when the fields turn green with the first flush of corn, beans, hay and small grains. The song birds are busy courting, building nests and raising their families.  Our chickens have grown nicely and we've been harvesting plump birds that weigh around four pounds or better. Our operation is a family affair and since our family isn't very large we keep our production numbers smaller so we can do our best. Every Wednesday we process about 80 chickens beginning at 7:30 in the morning. We have them all in the chill tanks by 9:30 or so. After cleaning up from the morning activities and the chickens have chilled properly, we spend the afternoon cutting and packaging. We normally finish the day around 5:30 or 6:00. On Fridays we package eggs for the farmer's market. Molly is on the road at 4:00 AM every Saturday in order to get to St. Paul and have her stall set up by the opening time of 6:00. She normally returns to the farm around 4:00 PM, a long day indeed. More...
  7. CSA Shares: DELIVERYTue, 6 Jun 2017 21:13:20 +0000
    If you live 25 miles away or less, I will deliver your CSA share to you w/ 4 or more subscriptions per one drop off point  ** or I will do one share if you would like to pay the Delivery fee. Why not make it the church , the office or school if they allow, or someone;s home. In the delivery option you would receive 2 shares per one delivery to save you costs. In other words , you'd get "baskets" twice per mos instead of 4 times per mos. The delivery fee would be $75.00 per mos split between share holder s. The delivery fee would be incorporated into the share cost and split across share holders( 4 or more shareholders please, but not needed) Shares and delivery fees are paid up front. Alternatively: get 4 or more of you together and share / split the drive to Woodstock. This has worked well for others in the past We have great, local shopping on the Square and some awesome restaurants here too. Make it a day! 18 weeks of Organic Produce: checks to MM Graff and NOW, NEW*you can use your credit or debit card thru paypal. msorganicfarm@gmail.com Vegie share only $285.00 + delivery to be calculated if applicable Vegie plus eggs weekly share $419.00 + delivery to be calculated if applicable. I also have an herbal care line, Eye Creme, Personal Scents, Body Smoother and Moisturizing oils: your choice of scents on the oils and the personal scents. $10,$7,$10 and $12 respectively Farmer, M More...
  8. Gourmet Beef Available Now!Mon, 5 Jun 2017 21:07:24 +0000
    It's that time of year when grilling season is getting into full swing. We have plenty of gourmet beef available so get your orders in early. Best recipes for meat can be found at foodnetwork.com and cookingchanneltv.com. A great grill to use for superb outcomes is the Big Green Egg. We use ours for just about everything from steaks, burgers, and even roasts. Everything comes out juicy and tender. For the best roast that is tender and juicy, brown it on all sides in a dutch oven, add onions, beef broth, red wine, bay leaf, thyme, garlic, and salt/pepper. Bring to boil briefly, then place in 275F oven for 4 hours with lid on. You'll have a very tender roast to enjoy at the end of the day! For burgers and steaks, we use a meat thermometer on the grill or an oven probe in the oven. We use a hot grill - 500F. Watch the internal temp and we remove steaks and burgers when internal temps are around 130-135F. Let rest 15 minutes and enjoy the succulent taste of a nice juicy, tender steak or burger. If you've requested a prime rib roast, one of the best methods of cooking we've found is to preheat the oven to 500F. Place a salted and peppered roast in for 5 minutes per pound. Turn oven off, leave door closed, and remove after 3-4 hours. You'll have a perfectly cooked prime rib roast to enjoy that is pink on the inside and crispy on the outside. That is our Christmas and holiday favorite! Don't forget the healthful benefits of bone broth. We routinely use ox tail or beef bones to make bone broth (with meat bits) for ourselves and our pets. It is nourishing and healthy, providing lots of essential Omega 3 fats as well as easily absorbable calcium from the marrow and bone. Bon appetit! More...
  9. Start the season this weekMon, 5 Jun 2017 12:31:09 +0000
    Greetings shareholders of Abbe Hills Farm CSA, You are on the list to pick up your veggie share on Mondays, starting today, June 5.  Pickup time is 4:30 until 6:00 pm.  The farm address is 825 Abbe Hills Road, Mt. Vernon.  If you think you should not be on the Monday list, please let me know.  Were easily confused around here right now. Well have bok choi, radishes, and some gorgeous green garlic  Bring a bag.  Green garlic is garlic that cleverly escaped the digger last summer, survived the winter, and has been screaming, Eat me!  Eat me! since March.  OK, we will.  Its good chopped up on pizza, sauted with eggs, and stuffed into a chicken.  Unfortunately, we dont have lettuce yet, which is embarrassing.  Im a little bit famous for the nice lettuce we are able to grow here, but this springs alternating hot and cold seems to have messed up its internal messages, and it stopped growing.  Our second and third plantings look much better and should give us some lettuce in a couple more weeks, I hope. Remember that you have access to a free account at Local Thyme recipe service.  The instructions for registering are attached.  This week, youll find Hot Pot with Tofu, Bok Choy and Radish, Blackened Catfish with Radish Raita, Smoked Salmon Flatbreads with Radishes, Asian Grilled Chicken with Bok Choy and Radish all recipes designed for our weekly share.  And if you dont like those ideas, look around the website for more ideas about what in the world to do with bok choi! Here are a few instructions for this CSA season: Pickup times at the farm:  Well be open from 4:30 until 6:00, a slightly shorter window than last year.      Pets:  Please, no pets.  Too much going on here on pickup evenings, and Lucky insists on being the alpha mammal on this property.  Parking:  As always, we use the farm driveway for the entrance and the house driveway for the exit, making a one-way street around the farmstead on pickup evenings.  There is parking for handicapped and elderly people on the grass near the shed, but everybody else, please keep driving and park out on the house driveway.  All parking is on the right so driving can be on the left.  Ill have signs, or else you can just do what the more experienced parker in front of you does. Heres a generic farm driving tip:  Never drive anyplace the grass has not been mowed.  There are frequently big dangerous, tire-destroying things lurking in the tall plants. Missing a week:  Three options, from best to less best.  1) have a neighbor or relative come to pick up your share for you at your regular time.   2)  email me on Sunday afternoon that you want to switch nights that week.  I make the weekly lists on Sunday afternoons, so if you tell me too early, Ill likely lose you.  And if you tell me too late, well have already harvested too much or too little on Monday morning.  3)  email me no later than noon on your pickup day that you need us to bag your share for you.  You can pick it up from the cooler the next morning. Eggs:  While it is true that my hens lay a lot of eggs every week, there are nowhere near enough for all the CSA members to get in on them.  Our practice in the past has been to give first go at the eggs to the people who are year-round customers, who make the special trip to market or to the farm to get eggs even when the snow is ten feet deep.  Then, if there are any left, other people can buy them.  Its not a perfect system, but it mostly works OK.  If I can estimate that well have extras, Ill bring them to the pickup with me for anybody else to buy. Looking forward to seeing you tonight, Laura More...
  10. NEW CROP IS IN!!!!!Thu, 1 Jun 2017 20:14:01 +0000
    June 1, 2017... We are extracting our new crop local honey!!!! YAY!!!! This year has been great, good rains, and FLOWERS GALORE!!! Stay tuned as we update you on the going's on at Bee Wilde Bee and Honey Farm! Current Inventory:  South Texas Sage Honey, Local Wild Flower, South Texas Grapefruit, Horse Mint, and Huajilla Honey's are all available!  YUM!!!!  More...
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Movies
  1. 1. Transformers: The Last Knight - $45.3MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    Humans are at war with the Transformers, and Optimus Prime is gone. The key to saving the future lies buried in the secrets of the past and the hidden history of Transformers on Earth. Now, it's up to the unlikely alliance of Cade Yeager (Mark Wahlberg), Bumblebee, an English lord (Anthony Hopkins) and an Oxford professor (Laura Haddock) to save the world. More...
  2. 2. Wonder Woman - $25.18MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    An Amazon princess (Gal Gadot) finds her idyllic life on an island occupied only by female warriors interrupted when a pilot (Chris Pine) crash-lands nearby. After rescuing him, she learns that World War I is engulfing the planet, and vows to use her superpowers to restore peace. Directed by Patty Jenkins (Patty Jenkins). ~ Violet LeVoit, Rovi More...
  3. 3. Cars 3 - $25.18MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    Blindsided by a new generation of blazing-fast racers, the legendary Lightning McQueen is suddenly pushed out of the sport he loves. To get back in the game, he will need the help of an eager young race technician with her own plan to win, inspiration from the late Fabulous Hudson Hornet, and a few unexpected turns. Proving that #95 isn't through yet will test the heart of a champion on Piston Cup Racing's biggest stage! More...
  4. 4. 47 Meters Down - $7.44MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    Two sisters vacationing in Mexico become trapped in a shark cage on the ocean floor. As their oxygen starts to run out and with great white sharks circling them, the sisters must find a way to get to the surface alive. More...
  5. 5. All Eyez on Me - $5.85MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    The true and untold story of prolific rapper, actor, poet and activist Tupac Shakur (Demetrius Shipp Jr.), from his early days in New York to his status as one of the world's most recognized and influential voices. Against all odds, Shakur's raw talent, powerful lyrics and revolutionary mindset establish him as a cultural icon whose legacy continues to grow long after his death. More...
  6. 6. The Mummy - $5.84MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    A cruel princess of ancient Egypt (Sofia Boutella) wreaks havoc on humanity after she is accidentally resurrected. This action-horror reboot stars Tom Cruise and Russell Crowe, and was directed by Alex Kurtzman. ~ Jack Rodgers, Rovi More...
  7. 7. Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Men Tell No Tales - $5.24MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    Thrust into an all-new adventure, a down-on-his-luck Captain Jack Sparrow finds the winds of ill-fortune blowing even more strongly when deadly ghost pirates led by his old nemesis, the terrifying Captain Salazar (Bardem), escape from the Devils Triangle, determined to kill every pirate at seaincluding him. Captain Jacks only hope of survival lies in seeking out the legendary Trident of Poseidon, a powerful artifact that bestows upon its possessor total control over the seas. More...
  8. 8. Rough Night - $4.7MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    Five best friends (Scarlett Johansson, Kate McKinnon, Jillian Bell, Ilana Glazer, Zo Kravitz) from college reunite 10 years later for a wild bachelorette weekend in Miami. Their hard partying takes a hilariously dark turn when they accidentally kill a male stripper. Amid the craziness of trying to cover it up, they're ultimately brought closer together when it matters most. More...
  9. 9. Captain Underpants: The First Epic Movie - $4.28MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    Two fourth-graders (voiced by Kevin Hart and Thomas Middleditch) hypnotize their principal (Ed Helms) in order to transform him into Captain Underpants, the superhero from their homemade comic book. This animated comedy was adapted from the series of children's novels by Dav Pilkey, and also features the voices of Jordan Peele, Nick Kroll, and Kristen Schaal. ~ Jack Rodgers, Rovi More...
  10. 10. Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 2 - $3MTue, 27 Jun 2017 08:00:00 GMT
    While on the run following a botched heist, the Guardians of the Galaxy encounter a mysterious being known as Ego (Kurt Russell), who claims to be the long-lost father of team leader Peter Quill (Chris Pratt). As Quill learns more about his past, the Guardians battle foes old and new. James Gunn returns to write and direct this installment of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, which also stars Zoe Saldana, Dave Bautista, and Karen Gillan, and features the voices of Bradley Cooper and Vin Diesel. ~ Jack Rodgers, Rovi More...
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