Collateral Beauty Passes

When a successful New York ad executive suffers a personal tragedy and retreats from life, his friends devise a drastic plan to reach him before he loses everything. Pushing him to the very edge, they force him to confront the truth in surprising and profoundly human ways.

From Oscar-winning director David Frankel, this thought-provoking drama explores how even the deepest loss can reveal moments of beauty, and how the constants of love, time and death interlock in a life fully lived.


Warner Brothers and Movie Scene Queen are gearing up for the anticipated release, COLLATERAL BEAUTY. The film has an all-star ensemble cast that includes Will Smith, Edward Norton, Keira Knightley, Michael Pena, Naomie Harris, Jacob Latimore, Kate Winslet and Helen Mirren. We have two (2) Pittsburgh screenings:

Monday, December 12th at 7:30PM
Pittsburgh – AMC Waterfront

Wednesday, December 14th at 7:30PM
Pittsburgh – AMC Waterfront

Please comment below with your favorite Will Smith moment AND your preferred date.

Much Love,

Movie Scene Queen

61 thoughts on “Collateral Beauty Passes

Add yours

  1. I grew up on Fresh Prince! I got in ONE little fight and my mom got scared and said, “You’re going to the Wednesday screening of Collateral Beauty.”

  2. Favorite will Smith moment in pursuit of happiness in the bathroom on the floor with his son… Preferred date 12/12

  3. Favorite will Smith moment in pursuit of happiness chasing that man for the bone scanner lol … Preferred date 12/14

  4. I was an extra, in Concussion, for 3 days, two different scenes. Will rapped 3 songs, to all of us, the one between shots. And then he shook peoples hands..I got to shake his hand, and say ‘hi’. So…that was definitely my favorite Will Smith moment! 🙂 I’d like tickets for Weds showing on the 14th.

  5. I believe that Collateral Beauty is the most misread and unfairly condemned film of last year. It is a lyrical essay on grief psychosis that uses magical realism to frame its premise. It has a complex narrative structure and some other issues, but it is a gut-wrenching story that if staged in 17th century costumes would have been seen as a universal fable of Shakespearean proportions.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

Blog at

Up ↑

%d bloggers like this: