All is Lost Hits Theaters

"All is Lost," a movie starring Robert Redford as a sailor lost at sea, hits movie theaters.
All is Lost movie

All is Lost

“All is Lost” comes to theaters on Oct. 18.

“All is Lost,” opens in select theaters on October 18. The movie follows Robert Redford’s abandonment of his 39-foot sailboat at sea. Here‘s where you can see it:

Los Angeles – AMC Century City
Los Angeles – Arclight Hollywood
Los Angeles – The Landmark

New York – AMC Lincoln Square
New York – Angelika Film Center
New York – Cinemas 1, 2, 3


The movie will open nationwide on Oct. 25.

From the production notes:

With their one-man cast in place, the producers sat down with the list of necessities for shooting the film. At the very top: a handful of sailboats, and a place to sink them. As it turned out, shooting the story of one man and his boat actually required three boats—specifically, three 39-foot Cal yachts. While all of them serve as Our Man’s sailboat, the Virginia Jean, each of the three boats was used for a separate purpose: One was for open sea sailing and exterior scenes, another was for the tight interior shots, and the third was for special effects.


Finding three similar boats proved to be a challenge, however, says production designer John Goldsmith, whose previous credits include No Country for Old Men and The Last Samurai. “We scouted them at different times and purchased them in different ports. They all had to be imported, which was a logistical exercise in itself. I think we were two weeks into prep before all three were side by side, ready for us to work on.”

Once they had them, the filmmakers put the boats through their paces—and then some. “We did pretty much everything that you can do to a boat on film,” Chandor says. “We sunk it, brought it back to life, sailed it, then put it through a massive storm, flipped it over, and sunk it again. I think it’s paramount to have a pretty deep understanding of the way these boats work, the way they sail and sink, as well as all of the different kinds of sailing elements we use to help move the story along.”