2014 Oscar- nominated Short Documentaries Part 2 Through Thursday. Showtimes vary. “Cavedigger” (Jeffrey Karoff, USA/English, 39 min.). New Mexico sculptor Ra Paulette carves elaborately designed sandstone caves, driven by an artistic vision that often brings him into conflict with his patrons. “Prison Terminal: The Last Days of Private Jack Hall” (Edgar Barens, USA/English, 40 min.). In a maximum security prison, the terminally ill Jack Hall faces his final days with the assistance of hospice care provided by workers drawn from the prison population. Magic Lantern, 25 W. Main Ave. $8. (509) 209-2383.
“Different Drummers” The film stars local actor Brayden Tucker and Portland actor Ethan Reed McKay. The true story focuses on the unlikely friendship of two fourth-graders, a hyperactive Lyle and his best friend, David, who is in a wheelchair with muscular dystrophy. When David accurately predicts the death of their fourth-grade teacher, and says God told him, Lyle decides to test the existence of God by trying to get David to run again. . Rated PG. Friday, Riverstone Stadium Regal Theater, 2416 Old Mill Loop, Coeur d’Alene. (208) 676-8185.
“To Kill a Mockingbird” Winner of three Oscars, this Pulitzer Prize-winning story recounts the tale of a white Southern lawyer defending a black man accused of raping a white girl. Free snacks provided. Friday, 7 p.m., Lidgerwood Presbyterian Church, 4449 N. Nevada St. Free. (509) 487-9667.
“Thor: The Dark World” Teen movie, rated PG-13. Tuesday and Feb. 28. 4 p.m., Coeur d’Alene Library, Gozzer Room, 702 E. Front Ave., Coeur d’Alene. Free. (208) 769-2315, ext. 469.
Totally Tubular Tuesday
$1 movies at the Garland Theater, 924 W. Garland Ave. “Labyrinth,” movie tentatively scheduled at 7 p.m. Tuesday. (509) 327-1050.
“Perfect Illusions: Eating Disorders and the Family” This film seeks to educate about eating disorders, how they affect lives, and how to find help and resources. Tuesday, 7 p.m., University of Idaho, Memorial Gym, Room 109, Moscow. (208) 885-6111.
“The Red Violin” A story of a mysterious violin crosses four centuries and five continents. Virtuosic violinist Niccolo Paganini, whose caprices are featured in the Northwest Bach Festival, is rumored to have come into contact with the red violin. The Academy Award-winning film score by John Corgilano performed by Joshua Bell reflects the haunting beauty of Paganini’s caprices. Rated R. Wednesday, 7 p.m., Northwest Museum of Arts and Culture, 2316 W. First Ave. Free. (509) 363-5344.
sponsored Jargon is confusing, by definition. And the financial world has its own set of cryptic words.