La France arrive à la Sierra-Orient sur la Saint Valentin

France comes to the Eastern Sierra on Valentines Day


Join us

Special "Stay the Night "Room Rates
See Below 

Friday February 14
when The Lone Pine Film History Museum
becomes Le Cafe de Lone Pine on the 701 Rue Principale

Enjoy a romantic Sierra evening and the culinary tastes of French haute cuisine from our own French Chef, Pierre Valeille.

5:30 - The evening begins with selection of French Cheeses

6:30 - A traditional French Classic Coq au vin and garden salade of light greens with White Balsamic vinaigrette

8:00 - Enjoy the Academy Award winning movie - "The Artist" in our Theater


Immediately after the Movie... ENJOY  

9:45 - Dessert - A Scrumptious Chocolate Kalua Expresso Surprise
                 served with Port & Coffee

***French Wines this evening presented by Lone Pine’s Women Wine Club

Reservations a must

Please pay and reserve on line


$45.00 per person

 Seating limited to 80


A Special Evening Rate Rate is Available 
for this Event at...
The Best Western (760-876-5571)
The Comfort Inn (
The Dow Villa (

 Call Motel Directly for Reservations & Details 


The Artist 

The_Artist A crowd-pleasing tribute to the magic of silent cinema, The Artist is a clever, joyous film with delightful performances and visual style to spare. 

It's the late 1920s in Hollywood and handsome George Valentin is a silent movie idol. During the premiere of his latest film, Valentin meets Peppy Miller, a star-struck extra and aspiring actress. The two are attracted to each other and Peppy is given a small dancing role in his next picture. As their romance progresses, Valentin's producer has to cope with a love-struck star who is distracted on the set, Peppy's career begins to take off, and Valentin fears that a new fad in the movie business--talkies--will ruin him.

Nominated for ten Academy Awards and won five, including Best Picture, Best Director for Hazanavicius, and Best Actor for Dujardin, who was the first French actor ever to win for Best Actor. It was the first French film to ever win Best Picture and the first mainly silent film to win since 1927's Wings won at the 1st Academy Awards in 1929. It was also the first film presented in the 4:3 aspect ratio to win since 1955's Marty. Additionally, it was the first black-and-white film to win since 1993's Schindler's List, though that film contained limited colour sequences; it was the first 100% black-and-white film to win since 1960's The Apartment.

In France, it was nominated for ten César Awards, winning six, including Best Film, Best Director for Hazanavicius and Best Actress for Bejo. The Artist became the most awarded French film in history.