Director Wes Anderson
Year 2014
Starring Ralph Fiennes, F. Murray Abraham, Edward Norton
Run Time 99min
Age Policy

18 and up; Children 6 and up will be allowed only with a parent guardian. No children under the age of 6 will be allowed.

More Info IMDb


Charred Frisee, Lemon &Hungarian Paprika Vinaigrette, White Anchovy


Rabbit Rillete, Champagne Mustard, Pickled Onions


Duck Roasted with Olives, Cauliflower Puree, Haricot Vert

Mendl's Courtesan au Chocolat

Pate a Choux, Chocolate Custard, Butter Cream, Candied Pecan

The Grand Budapest Hotel is one of the most prestigious and decadent hotels in the world. Sitting in The Alps The Grand Budapest is run by Gustave H., the legendary concierge.

Wes Anderson's first script as the lone writer follows Gustave and his trusted Lobby Boy, Moustafa as they become part of a plot that includes murder, the theft and recovery of a priceless Renaissance painting and the battle for an enormous family fortune.

Anderson's usual penchant for the visually stunning and whimsical is matched by a brilliant cast that include Ralph Fiennes, Saoirse Ronan, Jude Law, Edward Norton, Jeff Goldblum, Bill Murray, Tilda Swinton, Adrien Brody, Jason Schwartzman and so many more.

It's always a special event when a new Anderson film is released. That's why we're giving THE GRAND BUDAPEST HOTEL The Royal Treatment with a delicious themed feast complete with wine and champagne pairings!

Drafthouse News

Interview with Edgar Wright, Simon Pegg and Nick Frost

Interview with Edgar Wright, Simon Pegg and Nick Frost

Mr. Wright is manic and not unlike Tim Burton in demeanour and energy, while Mr. Pegg is calmer with a voice that, in person, sounds surprisingly like Terence Stamp's. Mr. Frost is surprisingly quiet; I don't think he was feeling well.

A Little Controversy to Start the Week

A Little Controversy to Start the Week

It’s telling that Pixar guru John Lasseter counts Japanese Studio Ghibli master Hayao Miyazaki as his key influence.  If animation in the United States ever has a chance to be something more than instantly devalued as a “children’s” medium, it’s in their hands.