Art Deco Mural

413 Market Street
Lewisburg, PA 17837
570-577-FILM ~ 570-577-7900










Saturday March 7 at 2:00pmGONE WITH THE WIND – This special screening of the classic film GONE WITH THE WIND is presented in grateful appreciation of the Campus Theatre’s Head Projectionist, Larry Augustine’s, decades of service. The film is the classic story of A manipulative Southern belle carries on a turbulent affair with a blockade runner during the American Civil War. We invite everyone to come enjoy this beautiful film and celebrate with us!  Free and Open to the Public.  

Wednesday, March 11 at 6:00pm –8:00pm -  FCFP RAISE THE REGION Open House at the Campus Theatre w/free popcorn!  First Community Foundation Partnership of Pennsylvania's 30-hour regional fundraising event, Raise the Region 2015, helps the communities of Columbia, Lycoming, Montour, Northumberland, Snyder, and Union counties support local nonprofit organizations fundraising efforts.  FCFP, in partnership with Blaise Alexander Family Dealerships will add to any individual gifts made to the Campus Theatre and other local participating non-profits during this RTR event. Please join us for an open house with the following participating Raise The Region community partners: Buffalo Valley Singers, The Linn Conservancy, Lewisburg Downtown Partnership, Lewisburg/Milton Meals on Wheels program, Lewisburg Prison Project, Public Library for Union County, Transitions
You can also donate online at .  Questions about event?   Please contact  Director of Outreach & Fundraising, Jessica Paquin, at 570-577-7902 or  

Saturday March 14th at 5:00pm - CAMPUS THEATRE MEMBERS’ EVENT.  For Membership information or to find out more about the event, please contact Director of Outreach & Fundraising, Jessica Paquin at  570-577-7906 or

Sunday, March 22 at 1:00 pm – NT Live – OF MICE AND MEN - The Bucknell University Departments of Art, Classics, English, Theatre and Dance, the Bucknell Arts Council, The Bucknell Innovation Group and Office of the Provost, sponsor broadcasts of the National Theatre (NT Live) Season 6.  NT Live productions, which are screened in more than 700 venues worldwide, include productions at other U.K. (and U.S) theatres. Cameras are brought to the theatre one evening, and that live performance is seen, via satellite. U.S. theatres generally delay the broadcasts until the evening, or show the production on different days. These are the original live satellite feeds; no editing takes place between the time of transmission and showing.  For more information on the program and productions, click HERE.  No advanced ticket purchases.   Doors open at 12:30. Admission:  Adults, $15; Seniors, $12; Students $10, with student ID $5.

Sunday, March 29 at 1:00 pm – EVERY THREE SECONDS -  Award-winning filmmaker Daniel Karslake tells the unforgettable stories of five regular folks—a boy, a college student, a thirty-something, and two seniors—whose lives went from ordinary to extraordinary based on one simple decision: TO ENGAGE. Each chose action over apathy, and in the process, each one has had a significant and lasting impact on two of the most challenging, yet solvable, issues of our time: HUNGER AND EXTREME POVERTY.  ( The event is created and sponsored by the Managing for Sustainability Program in the School of Management at Bucknell University.  In addition, co-sponsors include the Office of Civic Engagement, the Bucknell Institute for Public Policy, the Bucknell Center for Sustainability & the Environment, the Social Justice Residential College, and the Social Justice Minor at Bucknell.  There will be a brief 5-minute introduction.   Free and Open to the Public.  For more information, please contact or call 570-577-1821. 


AMERICAN SNIPER (R) 132 min. Action/Bio/Drama.  Director: Clint Esatwood; Stars Bradley Cooper & Sienna Miller.  Navy SEAL sniper Chris Kyle's pinpoint accuracy saves countless lives on the battlefield and turns him into a legend. Back home to his wife and kids after four tours of duty, however, Chris finds that it is the war he can't leave behind.

CHINATOWN  (R) (1974) 131 min. 35MM. Neo-noir. Director: Roman Polanski. Stars: Jack Nicholson, Fay Dunaway, John Huston.  Conceived with Jack Nicholson in mind by acclaimed screenwriter Robert Towne, Chinatown is a mammoth combination of Chandler-inspired detective drama and environmental allegory, based upon the “Water Wars” of 1930’s Los Angeles. Uncouth private eye Jake Gittes (Nicholson) is fooled into exposing the extramarital affair of the head of the L.A. water department by a woman claiming to be his wife. Attempting to find out why he was set-up, Gittes stumbles into a conspiracy of massive proportion. Featuring innovative cinematography, a haunting score by Jerry Goldsmith, and a memorable cameo by a knife-wielding Roman Polanski, Chinatown is a masterpiece of neo-noir style.  A BU Independent Film Programming and Exhibition course screening – Free and Open to the Public. 

EVERY THREE SECONDS -  90 min. (2012 – NR)Award-winning filmmaker Daniel Karslake tells the unforgettable stories of five regular folks – a boy, a college student, a thirty-something, and two seniors – whose lives went from ordinary to extraordinary basedon one simple decision:  TO ENGAGE.  Each chose action over apathy, and in the process, each one has had a significant and lasting impact on two of the most challenging, yet solvable, issues of our time:  HUNGER AND EXTREME POVERTY.  Free and Open to the Public. Sponsored by the Managing for Sustainability Program in the School of Management at Bucknell University. 

GONE WITH THE WIND – 1939 – G-  238 min  -  Drama/Romance.  Directors: Victor Fleming & George Cukor.  Stars: Clark Gable, Vivien Leigh.  This Oscar Award winning film is the classic story of a manipulative Southern belle carries on a turbulent affair with a blockade runner during the American Civil War.  Free and Open to the Public.  This special screening is presented in gratefull appreciation of the Campus Theatre’s Head Projectionist, Larry Augistine’s, decades of service. 

THE IMITATION GAME (PG-13) 114 min  -  Biography/Drama/Thriller.  Director: Morten Tyldum; Stars: Benedict Cumberbatch, Keira Knightley, Matthew Goode.  During World War II, mathematician Alan Turing tries to crack the enigma code with help from fellow mathematicians.

NT LIVE: OF MICE AND MEN (PG 13) 2 ½ hrs. – Golden Globe® winner and Academy Award® nominee James Franco (127 Hours, Milk) and Tony Award® nominee Chris O’Dowd (Bridesmaids, Girls) star in the hit Broadway production Of Mice And Men, filmed on stage by National Theatre Live. This landmark revival of Nobel Prize winner John Steinbeck’s play is a powerful portrait of the American spirit and a heartbreaking testament to the bonds of friendship. Of Mice and Men is directed by Tony Award®, Drama Desk and Outer Critics Circles award winner Anna D. Shapiro (Broadway’s August: Osage County) and features Leighton Meester (Country Strong, Gossip Girl) and Tony Award® winner Jim Norton (The Seafarer). The production was nominated for two Tony Awards®, including Best Performance by an Actor in a Leading Role in a Play for Chris O’Dowd.  A ‘moving masterpiece’ (Time Magazine). Running time 2 ½ hrs. with intermission.  PG 13

PADDINGTON (PG) 95 min  - Comedy/Family.  Director: Paul King; Stars: Hugh Bonnevill, Nicole Kidman.  A young Peruvian bear travels to London in search of a home. Finding himself lost and alone at Paddington Station, he meets the kindly Brown family, who offer him a temporary haven. 98% Positive reviews!

SELMA (PG-13) 128 min, Bio/Drama/History. Director: Ava DuVernay, Stars: David Oyelow, Carmen Ejogo, Tim Roth.  SELMA is the story of a movement. The film chronicles the tumultuous three-month period in 1965, when Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. led a dangerous campaign to secure equal voting rights in the face of violent opposition. The epic march from Selma to Montgomery culminated in President Johnson (Tom Wilkinson) signing the Voting Rights Act of 1965, one of the most significant victories for the civil rights movement. Director Ava DuVernays SELMA tells the real story of how the revered leader and visionary Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. (David Oyelowo) and his brothers and sisters in the movement prompted change that forever altered history.

STILL ALICE (PG-13)  101 min  -  Drama. Directors:  Richard Glatzer, Wash Westmoreland; Stars:  Julianne Moore, Alec Baldwin, Kristen Stewart.  Alice Howland, happily married with three grown children, is a renowned linguistics professor who starts to forget words. When she receives a devastating diagnosis, Alice and her family find their bonds tested.


The Campus Theatre is pleased to  partner with Bucknell University in order to provide our community with even more outstanding film programming.  We are proud to host both BU’s Film & Media Studies course screenings and  the BU Film/Media Series in our world-class film venue! 


HUNGER  35MM   Steve McQueen (UK 2008) 96 min. With Michael Fassbender, Liam Cunningham, Stuart Graham. Turner Prize-winning visual artist Steve McQueen segued into feature length filmmaking with this searingly uncompromising depiction of the 1981 hunger strike in Northern Ireland's notorious Maze Prison. Winner of the 2008 Cannes Camera d'Or, Hunger was co-written by acclaimed Irish playwright Enda Walsh, and was the first of three intrepid collaborations between McQueen and actor Michael Fassbender, the most widely praised of which was 2013’s 12 Years A Slave. Introduced by Bucknell Professor of Geography Adrian Mulligan.   March 2

A GIRL WALKS HOME ALONE AT NIGHT  DCP   Ana Lily Amirpour (U.S. 2014) 99 min. With Sheila Vand, Arash Marandi, Marshall Manesh. Farsi with English subtitles.  The first vampire Western ever made in the Farsi language, Ana Lily Amirpour's debut basks in the sheer pleasure of pulp. Dressed in hijab, a female vampire cruises the ghost town of Bad City on a skateboard, seeking her next victim in this joyful mash-up of genre, archetype, and iconography, whose prolific influences span spaghetti westerns, graphic novels, horror films, and the Iranian New Wave.  March 16

HOOP DREAMS  – 20th Anniversary Restoration DCP   Steve James (U.S. 1994) 172 min. The Sundance Institute, UCLA Film & Television Archive, Academy Film Archive and Kartemquin Films collaborated to restore one of the great works of late 20th century American documentary. An epic chronicle of hope and faith filmed over a five-year period, Hoop Dreams follows young Arthur Agee and William Gates, two kids who dare to reach for the stars and beyond the intense pressures of life in inner city Chicago. The dream is professional basketball glory – and a college education; the obstacles to those dreams, and the inspiring determination required to realize them, reveal tears in the cultural and moral fabric of a country under the spell of celebrity and wealth. Rereleased by Janus Films.  March 30


DEEP TIME SHORTS PROGRAM    Organized in conjunction with the Samek Museum’s exhibition of Rachel Sussman’s “The Oldest Living Things in the World.” Co-sponsored by the Samek Museum.   March 3

SPIRAL JETTY 16MM - Robert Smithson (U.S. 1970) 32 min.  Smithson’s meditation on his renowned earth work, on the shore of Utah's Great Salt Lake. “The movie editor… resembles a paleontologist sorting out glimpses of a world not yet together, a land that has yet to come to completion, a span of time unfinished, a spaceless limbo on some spiral reels… Everything about movies and moviemaking is archaic and crude. One is transported by this Archeozoic medium into the earliest known geological eras. The movieola becomes a ‘time machine’ that transforms trucks into dinosaurs” (Robert Smithson).  March 3

JG  35MM - Tacita Dean (UK  2013) 27 min.  British artist Tacita Dean, inspired by her correspondence with J.G. Ballard about connections between his short story “The Voices of Time” (1960) and Smithson’s iconic earthwork and film Spiral Jetty, traveled to Utah for the image track of JG. “While Smithson’s jetty spiralled downward in the artist’s imagination through layers of sedimentation and prehistory, in ancient repetition of a mythical whirlpool, coiling beneath the surface of the lake to the origins of time in the core of the earth below, the mandala in ‘The Voices of Time’ is its virtual mirror, kaleidoscoping upwards into cosmic integration and the tail end of time” (Tacita Dean). March 3

TERRA INCOGNITA 16MM - Ben Russell (U.S. 2002) 10 min.  “A lensless film whose cloudy pinhole images create a memory of history. Ancient and modern explorer texts of Easter Island are garbled together by a computer narrator, resulting in a forever repeating narrative of discovery, colonialism, loss and departure” (Ben Russell). March 3

WINTER SLEEP DCP - Nuri Bilge Ceylan (Turkey / France / Germany 2014) 196 min. With Haluk Bilginer, Melisa Sözen, Demet Akbag. Turkish with English subtitles.  Winner of the Palme d'Or at Cannes, the new film from Nuri Bilge Ceylan blends two Chekhov works into an immersive, meditative chamber drama of marriage and class set in the striking landscape of Central Anatolia. A former actor who runs a mountaintop hotel with his wife procrastinates on beginning a book about the history of Turkish theatre, instead writing a column for the local paper. His proclamations, potent with cultural pretension, reveal a smug self-satisfaction that is gradually undermined by the resentment of the villagers, his sister and a wife who no longer loves him. March 10

LOSING GROUND – Theatrical Premiere DCP.  Kathleen Collins (U.S. 1982) 86 min. With Seret Scott, Bill Gunn, Duane Jones.  Kathleen Collins’ passionate and imaginative romance finally received its first and long overdue release last month in the Film Society of Lincoln Center’s revelatory series “Tell It Like It Is: Black Independents in New York, 1968-1986.” One of the first African American women to direct (and write) a feature film, Collins was a civil-rights activist in the early sixties with a master’s degree in French literature and a career as a film professor at City College of New York until her untimely death at the age of 46. Sarah, Losing Ground’s protagonist, is a philosophy professor researching the philosophical and religious meaning of ecstatic experience; over the course of a summer break, the ground shifts when cultural and personal expectations related to race and gender clash with her marriage and professional aspirations. A Milestone Films release. Co-sponsored by Bucknell’s Philosophy Department and Women's and Gender Studies Program.   March 17

THE FORGOTTEN SPACE - Allan Sekula and and Noël Burch (U.S. 2012) 112 min.  The oceans through which 90% of the world's cargo passes are the “forgotten space” of the film’s title, and at the heart of this space is the container box, which, since its invention in the 1950s, has become one of the most important mechanisms for the global spread of capitalism. Employing a wide range of materials and styles, this panoramic portrait follows the container box along the international supply chain, mapping the byzantine networks that connect producers to consumers and visiting the major ports of Rotterdam, Los Angeles, Hong Kong, Guangdong province and many places in between. Co-sponsored by the Bucknell Center for Sustainability and the Environment.   March 24

THE TALES OF HOFFMAN – Digital Restoration DCP.  Michael Powell, Emeric Pressburger (UK 1951) 138 min. With Moira Shearer, Robert Rounseville, Ludmilla Tchérina.  Powell and Pressburger’s lush take on French composer Jacques Offenbach’s 1881 opera is an exhilarating marriage of cinema and opera: music, dance, color, light, and rhythm. The directors brought together an expert team for the production, among them Sir Thomas Beecham, who conducted the Royal Philharmonic; Moira Shearer, Ludmilla Tchérina, Robert Helpmann, and Léonide Massine, dancing principal roles along with choreographer Frederick Ashton; and cinematographer Christopher Challis, who roamed the sets with a liberated camera, freed from the usual demands of sync sound shooting (the film was entirely post-synchronized). Restored by The Film Foundation and the BFI National Archive in association with Studiocanal. A Rialto Pictures release. Introduced by Emily Martin, Visiting Assistant Professor of Music and Director of Bucknell Opera Workshop. Co-sponsored by Bucknell’s Music Department. Singers in the Bucknell Opera Workshop will perform songs from the opera downtown before the screening.  March 31


SYSTEMS - A program of landmark works from the 30s and 40s British and European documentary movements, screened alongside contemporary reflections from two of the leading lights of American Avant-Garde cinema. Total Run Time: 107 min.  March 6

CAPITALISM: CHILD LABOR (Ken Jacobs, U.S. 2006, 14 min.)  Jacobs digitally animates a Victorian stereoscopic photograph of a 19th-century factory floor, crowded with machinery and child workers.  Space folds in on itself and the agitated image flickers, but motion never progresses within this mechanized field of mass production. March 6

NIGHT MAIL (Harry Watt and Basil Wright, UK 1936, 16mm, 25 min.) An account of the operation of Britain’s Royal Mail train delivery service, with a score arranged by Benjamin Britten and Alberto Cavalcanti, and rhyming verse by W.H. Auden, Night Mail is one of the most critically acclaimed works of Britain’s Documentary Film Movement.  March 6

POWER AND THE LAND (Joris Ivens, Netherlands 1940, 16mm, 38 min.) Ivens’ portrait of an Ohio farming family was commissioned by the U.S. Department of Agriculture to document the government's efforts convincing American farmers to use electricity.  March 6

BLOOD OF THE BEASTS (George Franju, France 1949, 20 min.) Franju’s unforgettable portrait of a Parisian slaughterhouse is at once horrific and poetic, its graceful voice-over – written by science and nature filmmaker Jean Painlevé – placing the abbatoir’s activities within the context of the urban workday. March 6

CASTRO STREET (Bruce Baillie, U.S. 1966, 16mm, 10 min.)  Baillie’s painterly film was photographed in an industrial byway in Richmond, California; its meticulously layered construction offers a “meditative contemplation of the rhythmic interplay of human and natural forces, the radiant beauty found in the humblest of places” (Michael Sicinski).  March 6

WARS - Five responses to human conflict and violence, to WWII and the Vietnam War. TRT: 126 min. March 20

LISTEN TO BRITAIN (Humphrey Jennings and Stewart McAllister, UK, 1942, 16mm, 19 min.) Jennings and McAllister’s government-produced propaganda film is a masterfully edited documentation of everyday life in wartime Britain, its celebrated soundtrack creating an emotionally nuanced picture of a country in turmoil, yet defiant.  March 20

LET THERE BE LIGHT (John Huston, U.S. 1946, DCP, 58 min.) – Digital Restoration.  Huston’s landmark study of psychologically scarred veterans, the last in a trilogy of films he produced for the U.S. Army, may be the first movie to confront the issue of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder in returning troops. Restoration courtesy of the National Archives and Records Administration.  March 20

NIGHT AND FOG (Alain Resnais, France, 1955, 35mm, 32 min.) Commissioned to mark the 10th anniversary of the Allied liberation of Auschwitz, Resnais’ touchstone essay film is the first to directly “confront and define the moral and aesthetic parameters involved in treating such an intractable subject” (Sight and Sound) as the Holocaust. The script was written by poet Jean Cayrol, a survivor of the concentration camps.  March 20

VIET-FLAKES (Carolee Schneemann, U.S. 1966, 16mm, 11 min.)  Composed from an obsessive collection of Vietnam atrocity images the artist collected from foreign magazines and newspapers over a five-year period, Viet-Flakes was central to a Kinetic Theater work that concretized the denied ravages of the war and was presented in conjunction with Angry Arts Week in NYC, 1966.   March 20

PIECE MANDALA/END WAR (Paul Sharits, U.S. 1966, 16mm, 5 min.) Flickering fields of color and black and white photographs of a couple making love view the act simultaneously from both sides of its space and both ends of its time.    March 20                          

THE CREATORS OF SHOPPING WORLDS - Haroun Farocki (Germany/U.S. 2001) 72 min. German with English subtitles.  Farocki’s collage of interviews with the planners, architects, consultants and visual researchers who work behind the scenes to create tightly controlled retail experiences illuminates the psychology and choreography of control and seduction latent in the architecture of consumption (Barbican UK).  March 27

INEXTINGUISHABLE FIRE  (Germany 1969, Farocki, 22 min. German with English subtitles)  An agitprop film that names names, educating its viewer about the manufacturer of napalm (Dow Chemical) while developing an alarming thesis that indicts us all: "(1) A major corporation is like a construction set. It can be used to put together the whole world. (2) Because of the growing division of labor, many people no longer recognize the role they play in producing mass destruction. (3) That which is manufactured in the end is the product of the workers, students, and engineers." March 27


General Admission: 
Adults  $7, Kids/Students/Seniors & Veterans  $6, Campus Theatre Members $5
Box Office 570-577-FILM      Theatre Office 570-577-7900
24/7 Couch reservation line: 570-577-7905 (Members only!)

INTERESTED IN THE CAMPUS THEATRE MEMBERSHIP PROGRAM? Campus Theatre members provide support vital to the day-to-day existence and operation of The Campus Theatre. Your membership dollars help provide programming that enlightens and entertains. As a member you become part of our history by joining the legacy of supporters who have preserved this treasure since 1941.
Benefits of Membership include:Discounted admission to all regularly scheduled films; Reserve a couch or a seat in advance by calling our 24/7 seat reservation hotline; Discounts on select theatre events, rentals and gift bags; Your name or business on the big screen listed in our preshow; and Invitiations to free “Members Only” events throughout  the year.  Please contact Jessica Paquin for more information about Membership at

INTERESTED IN VOLUNTEERING? Love the movies?  Love the Campus?  Come help take tickets, work concessions, help out with        pre-show set-up.  There are a variety of volunteer    opportunities at The Campus Theatre.  When you volunteer, you are invited to attend the event you volunteer for and also receive a free movie pass (including free popcorn & soda).  For more information about the Campus Theatre’s Volunteer program please contact Gabriele Antenstiener at 

INTERESTED IN SPONSORSHIP? The Campus Theatre offers many kinds of sponsorship for Individuals and organizations to support our programming and building maintenance goals. 
Benefits for sponsors include visibility on-screen, on our website, marquee, media advertising, and   includes tickets to special events and movies for client, staff or promotional use.  Best of all, donor benefits can be customized to fit your needs. An investment in the Campus Theatre is an investment in the community!  Please contact Jessica Paquin for more information about sponsorship opportunities at

INTERESTED IN ADVERTISING AT THE THEATRE?  Prior to our regular Campus Theatre programming, we feature an original 30-minute preshow. Included within the feature (which changes monthly) is a series of ads showcasing local merchants and events. It is a great way to get your information seen by a captive audience and show your community support. Please contact Jessica Paquin for more information about advertising opportunities at

INTERESTED IN RENTING THE THEATRE?  The Campus Theatre can provide a unique and beautiful background for weddings, corporate gatherings, parties, and other special events.  We can help make your event unforgettable.  For information regarding rental packages and pricing please contact Jenni Stieler at

Coming in March

The Imitation Game

Still Alice

American Sniper


In the Queue*

Mr. Turner

Kingsman: The Secret Service

MacFarlane USA

Best Exotic Merrigold Hotel 2

*These movies have not been confirmed, but are possible titles that may be shown in the coming months.


The Campus Theatre is a 501c3 non-profit historic movie theatre located in Lewisburg, PA.  Built in 1941, and one of the few remaining single-screen art deco movie houses in the country, the Campus Theatre remains dedicated to the promotion of the art of cinema and historic preservation of this architectural treasure.


Join our mailing list on our home page or by e-mailing for weekly updates.


Box Office 570-577-FILM    Theatre Office 570-577-7900

413 Market Street   Lewisburg   PA   17837

24/7 Couch Reservation line
Couch Reservations are for Current Campus Theatre Members only and can are reserved only if available on a 1st come 1st served basis. Reservations are not available for rentals, and non-regular programming.

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Movie Tickets, Gift Bags and
Theatre Memberships make great gifts!

Check out our great gift ideas at the concession counter.


BYOB Rules


  • - The BYOB policy at the Campus Theatre is only applicable for specified BYOB Announced Screenings. 
  • - Upon entering the Theatre, all BYOB participating guests must check in at the - Concession counter (“B.Y.O.B. Check In” sign).
  • - Theatre guests may consume 12 ounces of wine or 36 ounces of beer per person.
  • - Concession staff will check guests' identification (guests must be 21 or over with proper I.D.). 
  • - Alcohol may not be served to, consumed by, or possessed by anyone under the age of twenty-one.
  • - There is a $2 per person “Corking Fee.”
  • - Alcohol may not be consumed from its original container.  No glass or cans may be brought into the main theatre area.
  • - We will pour your wine or beer into a plastic cup and keep your wine or beer bottles/cans & your I.D. at our Concession counter during the movie.
  • - You may come to the Concession counter for refills during the movie.
  • - Guests should consider packaging wine or beer in an insulated container to keep beverages properly chilled.
  • - Oversized purses, large bags and backpacks will not be allowed in the main Theatre for BYOB Announced Screenings.  Theatre staff will be happy to check bags at the Concession counter.
  • - The management reserves the right to restrict alcohol consumption to a specific section of the Theatre.
  • - Please check our website and print calendar for announced “BYOB Nite.”
  • - Management reserves the right to deny service at any time.
  • - If you have any questions or concerns, please contact



For information about Campus Theatre Membership, e-mail: or call 570-577-7906.


Not a Campus Theatre Member?  Become One Today!

For information about Campus Theatre Membership contact

e-mail: or call 570-577-7906


-The Campus Theatre is a 501c3 non-profit historic movie theatre located in Lewisburg, PA. Built in 1941, and one of the few remaining single screen art deco movie houses in the country, the Campus Theatre remains dedicated to the promotion of the art of cinema and historic preservation of this architectural treasure.


*These events are presented by an outside organization as a rental activity at the Campus Theatre. No discounts, CT movie passes or reserved seating  is eligible for rental events.  For information about renting the theatre for your next event,  please contact Jenni Stieler at 570-577-7902 or