Moonlight Movies on the Beach Announces 2017 Schedule

15135765 1616722631957465 1007185878460081141 n

Image courtesy of Rogue One: A Star Wars Story

The Port of Long Beach and Long Beach Stuff released Friday the much anticipated schedule of this summer’s Moonlight Movies on the Beach, a local tradition set on the sand boasting free movies to see all summer long. Rogue One: A Star Wars Story will kick off the summer-long series on Thursday, June 15 at Granada Beach.

It looks like those who voted chose The Princess Bride and Mean Girls, over Elf, Weird Science and Despicable Me 2, as the two are set to play on June 27 and August 17, respectively.

The movies will be shown at three different locations, at Granada, Cherry and Alamitos beaches. The movies are free, parking is a plenty and dinner, snacks and popcorn will be available for purchase.

Movies will be shown on Tuesdays and Thursdays at dusk, starting around 8:00PM.

June 15 – Rogue One: A Star Wars Story at Granada Beach
June 20 – Secret Life of Pets at Granada Beach
June 27 – Mean Girls at Granada Beach
June 29 – Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them at Alamitos Beach
July 11 – Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl at Granada Beach
July 13 – Napolean Dynamite at Cherry Beach
July 18 – The Breakfast Club at Granada Beach
July 25 – The Little Mermaid at Granada Beach
July 27 – Charlie and the Chocolate Factory at Alamitos Beach
August 1 – 50 First Dates at Granada Beach
August 3 – Jaws at Cherry Beach
August 8 – Finding Dory at Granada Beach
August 15 – Moana at Granada Beach
August 17 – Princess Bride at Alamitos Beach
August 22 – The Sandlot at Granada Beach

For more information about Moonlight Movies on the Beach, visit Long Beach Stuff’s website here

Granada Beach is located at 5000 East Ocean Boulevard, Cherry Beach is located at 1 Junipero Avenue and Alamitos Beach is located at 700 East Shoreline Drive.

{FG_GEOMAP [33.755441,-118.13969700000001] FG_GEOMAP}

Support our journalism.

Hyperlocal news is an essential force in our democracy, but it costs money to keep an organization like this one alive, and we can’t rely on advertiser support alone. That’s why we’re asking readers like you to support our independent, fact-based journalism. We know you like it—that’s why you’re here. Help us keep hyperlocal news alive in Long Beach.

Asia Morris has been with the Long Beach Post for five years, specializing in coverage of the arts. Her parents gave her the name because they wanted her to be a world traveler and they got their wish. She has obliged by pursuing art, journalism and a second career as a competitive cyclist.