Movies | Movie Theaters | Cinema
What's playing at the movies in Columbia County? See a list of movie theaters in Columbia, NY. Find movie theaters by location and address and the movies playing at each theater. Also, find captioned movies for theaters in Columbia, NY or nearby areas.
Are you planning to take the kids to a movie this weekend? Kids love to go to the movies. Find a good movie for children and the whole family. Find an appropriate movie for kids by checking the MPAA rating for a movie.
Are you going to a movie? Find out what is playing this weekend in Columbia NY. Find a comedy, drama, animation, action, adventure, foreign film, art film, romantic love story, and more. Check runtime and showings for currently playing
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100 Memorable and Great 'Chick' Flicks
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The Film 100 - 100 Most Influential People (and Their Films)
National Film Registry Titles
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Time Out's Centenary Top Hundred Films
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101 Greatest Film Screenplays of All-Time
Visit Tim Dirks in-depth exploration History of Cinema, Current Movies, and the Future of Film.
Captionfish displays Captioning for Movies and TrailersClosed Captioning (CC) and subtitling are both processes of displaying text on a television, video screen, or other visual display to provide additional or interpretive information. Captioning provides transcription of the audio portion of a film as the audio is spoken. Caption also provides information regarding music being played, non-verbal sounds, and other non-verbal audio.
Captioning can be open or closed. Closed caption indicates that the captions are optional and only available when the viewer selects the option to view captions.
About Captioning for Movies"Until the passage of the Television Decoder Circuitry Act of 1990, television captioning was performed by a set-top box manufactured by Sanyo Electric and marketed by The National Captioning Institute (NCI). Through discussions with the manufacturer it was established that the appropriate circuitry integrated into the television set would be less expensive than the stand-alone box, and Ronald May, then a Sanyo employee, provided the expert witness testimony on behalf of Sanyo and Gallaudet University in support of the passage of the bill. On January 23, 1991, the Television Decoder Circuitry Act of 1990 was passed by US Congress. This Act gave the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) power to enact rules on the implementation of Closed Captioning. This Act required all analog television receivers with screens of at least 13 inches or greater, either sold or manufactured, to have the ability to display closed captioning by July 1, 1993.
"Also in 1990, the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) was passed to ensure equal opportunity for persons with disabilities. The ADA prohibits discrimination against persons with disabilities in public accommodations or commercial facilities. Title III of the ADA requires that public facilities, such as hospitals, bars, shopping centers and museums (but not movie theaters), provide access to verbal information on televisions, films or slide shows.
"The Telecommunications Act of 1996 expanded on the Decoder Circuitry Act to place the same requirements on digital television receivers by July 1, 2002. All TV programming distributors in the U.S. are required to provide closed caption for Spanish language video programming as of January 1, 2010.
"A bill, H.R. 3101, the Twenty-First Century Communications and Video Accessibility Act of 2010, was passed by the United States House of Representatives in July 2010. A similar bill, S. 3304, with the same name was passed by the United States Senate on August 5, 2010, by the House of Representatives on September 28, 2010, and was signed by President Barack Obama on October 8, 2010. The Act requires, in part, for ATSC-decoding set-top box remotes to have a button to turn on or off the closed captioning in the output signal. It also requires broadcasters to provide captioning for television programs redistributed on the Internet.
"On February 20, 2014, the FCC unanimously approved the implementation of quality standards for closed captioning, addressing accuracy, timing, completeness, and placement. This is the first time the FCC has addressed quality issues in captions."