So the Answer is
You start off
plotting the tickets to a seating plan which puts them all next to each other and spells out
THE TIMES WILL POINT TO IT using the first letter of each movie on the ticket.
You then use that order to
use a clock face to map out the hour and minute hands to form two words. The hour hand spells out
ICE and the minute hand spells out
Below are the steps taken over the weeks it took to work this out!
Plotting the clocks on a seating plan map puts them in a trail but I can't make out any more than that yet: http://jsfiddle.net/7tdhvysu/5/
The first one is on row 3 and points to the 1, the second is on row 4 and also points to the 1, and the next one down points to the 5. These are the starting numbers for pi:
3.1415..., which points to
The Life of Pi
Reversing the order of the rows doesn't help: http://jsfiddle.net/8rbd5pv9/
There are a number of them with the same minutes right next to each other, in fact there are 6 "pairs" of same minute hands next to each other - perhaps relevant? One of those pairs contains "12" minutes, which is abnormal to the others which are all multiples of 5.
Based upon the two hints, it would appear that the film title relates to a number. Clockwork Orange also screams out at this point so I wonder if somehow the numbers of the times are able to be formed to produce the hex code for Orange?
Not the answer (based upon hints) but "The times will point to it" could indicate Shutter Island, as the time for that is 2:15 and the HTML code for the "times" symbol is
×, however the one that points to is WALL-E so that could also be an answer.
Edit 6 - ANSWER!?
Is the film "Ice Age"?
I used a clock face to map out the minute hands and it printed out what looked like "Age". Looking at the hour hands it looks like if I did the same I would get "Ice".
Ice Age is definitely the answer!
Really annoying that I tried this about two weeks ago but I used the actual clocks from my JSFiddle and nothing showed up. It's also technically not correct to use analogue as some of the comments suggest, because if a minute hand is pointing to the 10 or 11, then the hour hand is nearly pointing the next number. That is partly what threw me before when I was trying to line up the hour hands in my JSFiddle!