{{movieDetails.Name}}

{{defaultDate | amCalendar}}
{{movieDetails.RunTime | runtimeNoTBD}}

{{movieDetails.Name}}

{{defaultDate | amCalendar}}

{{movieDetails.RunTime | runtimeNoTBD}}

Ooops looks like something went wrong on our end.

Theaters & Showtimes

{{theater.Name}}

See Full Theater Details

{{theater.StreetAddress}}, {{theater.City}}, {{theater.Region}} {{theater.PostalCode}} {{theater.TheaterDistance.Distance}} {{theater.TheaterDistance.DistanceUnit}}

2DShowtimes

{{performancefeature2D}} {{performancefeature2D}}


3DShowtimes

{{performancefeature3D}} {{performancefeature3D}}

This Theater Offers
  • {{theaterFeature.attributes.Name}}

Oops, this movie is not playing near you, or you have reached 50 miles from your location. To search for theaters further out, please enter a new zip code.


Videos & Photos

Photo Gallery

Show More Photos

Movie Details


Gone With the Wind (1939)

Synopsis

Gone With the Wind boils down to a story about a spoiled Southern girl's hopeless love for a married man. Producer David O. Selznick managed to expand this concept, and Margaret Mitchell's best-selling novel, into nearly four hours' worth of screen time, on a then-astronomical 3.7-million-dollar budget, creating what would become one of the most beloved movies of all time. Gone With the Wind opens in April of 1861, at the palatial Southern estate of Tara, where Scarlett O'Hara (Vivien Leigh) hears that her casual beau Ashley Wilkes (Leslie Howard) plans to marry mealy mouthed Melanie Hamilton (Olivia de Havilland). Despite warnings from her father (Thomas Mitchell) and her faithful servant Mammy (Hattie McDaniel), Scarlett intends to throw herself at Ashley at an upcoming barbecue at Twelve Oaks. Alone with Ashley, she goes into a fit of histrionics, all of which is witnessed by roguish Rhett Butler (Clark Gable), the black sheep of a wealthy Charleston family, who is instantly fascinated by the feisty, thoroughly self-centered Scarlett: We're bad lots, both of us. The movie's famous action continues from the burning of Atlanta (actually the destruction of a huge wall left over from King Kong) through the now-classic closing line, Frankly, my dear, I don't give a damn. Holding its own against stiff competition (many consider 1939 to be the greatest year of the classical Hollywood studios), Gone With the Wind won ten Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Director, Best Screenplay, Best Actress (Vivien Leigh), and Best Supporting Actress (Hattie McDaniel, the first African-American to win an Oscar). The film grossed nearly 192 million dollars, assuring that, just as he predicted, Selznick's epitaph would be The Man Who Made Gone With the Wind. ~ Hal Erickson, All Movie Guide

Release Date

{{getLocalizedReleaseDate(details)}}

MPAA Rating

Runtime

{{movieDetails.RunTime | runtime}}

Genre

{{genre.attributes.Name}}, {{genre.attributes.Name}}

Formats Available

{{movieDetails.AvailableFormats}}

Studio

{{studio.attributes.Name}}

The Cast

Leslie Howard
Olivia de Havilland
Vivien Leigh
Clark Gable
Hattie McDaniel

…and the Crew

Director
Victor Fleming
Producer
David O. Selznick
Executive Producer

What's New on MovieTickets.com

Exclusive features, interviews, stories and videos!

R-Rated Win
R-Rated Win

''Deadpool 2' storms to the top of the North American box office.

It's Showtime!
It's Showtime!

Watch interviews with Ryan Reynolds (yes, as Deadpool) and his crew.

Spike Lee's New Joint
Spike Lee's New Joint

Spike Lee's 'BlacKkKansman' wins big at the 2018 Cannes Film Festival.

The Domino Effect
The Domino Effect

Zazie Beetz's 'Deadpool 2' character shows black actresses in a new light.