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Dejana

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A topic about the money that movies make, in the US and all over the world. Here are the weekend's numbers:

April 4–6, 2014 Estimates:

1 (N) Captain America: The Winter Soldier, $96,200,000  
2 (1) Noah, $17,000,000 | $72,341,000
3 (2) Divergent, $13,000,000 | $114,029,000 
4 (5) God's Not Dead, $7,726,000 | $32,520,000 
5 (6) The Grand Budapest Hotel, $6,300,000 | $33,380,000   
6 (3) Muppets Most Wanted, $6,285,000 | $42,142,000 
7 (4) Mr. Peabody & Sherman, $5,300,000 | $102,202,000 
8 (7) Sabotage, $1,908,000 | $8,767,000   
9 (8) Need for Speed, $1,836,000 | $40,839,000
10 (10) Non-Stop, $1,827,000 | $88,138,000

In Limited Release:

FRANKIE & ALICE: $350,000 | 171 Locations | $2,047 Avg. | $350,000
UNDER THE SKIN: $140,000 | 4 Locations | $35,000 Avg. | $140,000
DON HEMINGWAY:  $32,000 | 4 Locations | $8,000 Avg. | $41,500

Global Totals:

FROZEN: $698.4M Overseas Total | $1.097B Global Total
THE LEGO MOVIE: $160M Overseas Total | $410.6M Global Total
CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE WINTER SOLDIER: $207.1M Overseas Total | $303.3M Global Total
300 RISE OF AN EMPIRE: $220.7M Overseas Total | $324.7M Global Total
MR. PEABODY & SHERMAN: $137.3M Overseas Total | $239.5M Global Total
NEED FOR SPEED: $143.7M Overseas Total | $184.5M Global Total
NON-STOP: $90.2M Overseas Total | $178.3M Global Total
NOAH: $106.2M Overseas Total | $178M Global Total
DIVERGENT: $22.4M Overseas Total | $136.6M Global Total
THE GRAND BUDAPEST HOTEL: $54.3M Overseas Total | $87.7M Global Total
MUPPETS MOST WANTED: $10.1M Overseas Total (10 Territories) | $52.2M Global Total

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I am always astonished to find out how much money certain movies don't make, especially when they are by "name" directors, star well-known actors, and come from major studios. For instance, how much money do you think the very funny 2006 movie Idiocracy made (written and directed by Mike Judge, starring Luke Wilson, Maya Rudolph and Terry Crews, and released by 20th Century Fox)? I'm talking total domestic gross in its theatrical release. If you guessed $439,000, bingo.

Edited by Milburn Stone

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Some movies have a greater influence than their box office would indicate, especially over time. In many cases a movie is watched by the right people who write about movies and it makes them seem more popular than they were initially. A movie can be ahead of its time and get discovered once it's hit the home market or cable.

 

May 2–4, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (N) The Amazing Spider-Man 2, $92,000,000 

2 (1) The Other Woman, $14,200,000 | $47,345,000 
3 (3) Heaven is for Real, $8,700,000 | $65,600,000  
4 (2) Captain America: The Winter Soldier, $7,762,000 | $237,143,000   
5 (4) Rio 2, $7,600,000 | $106,470,000  
6 (5) Brick Mansions, $3,545,000 | $15,482,000 
7 (9) Divergent, $2,175,000 | $142,662,000  

8 (7) The Quiet Ones, $2,000,000 | $6,761,000
9 (11) God's Not Dead, $1,769,000 | $55,564,000 
10 (13) The Grand Budapest Hotel, $1,735,000 | $51,506,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

NOAH: $880,000 | 929 Locations | $947 Avg. | $99,005,000
FADING GIGOLO: $508,000 | 110 Locations | $4,618 Avg. | $1,150,000
BELLE: $105,000 | 4 Locations | $26,250 Avg. | $105,000
IDA: $50,000 | 3 Locations | $16,667 Avg. | $50,000

WALK OF SHAME: $38,000 | 51 Locations | $745 Avg. | $38,000

 

Global Totals:

 

FROZEN: $786.9M Overseas Total | $1.169B Global Total

CAPTAIN AMERICA: THE WINTER SOLDIER: $442.7M Overseas Total | $679.8M Global Total

RIO 2: $289.1M Overseas Total | $395.6M Global Total

THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2: $277M Overseas Total | $369M Global Total

NOAH: $233.4M Overseas Total | $332.4M Global Total

MR. PEABODY & SHERMAN: $158.2M Overseas Total | $266.7M Global Total

DIVERGENT: $107.6M Overseas Total | $250.2M Global Total

THE GRAND BUDAPEST HOTEL: $89.1M Overseas Total | $140.6M Global Total

THE OTHER WOMAN: $45.8M Overseas Total | $93.1M Global Total

Edited by Dejana

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The Fault in Our Stars is an easy #1 but shows signs of massive frontloading, cooling off considerably on Saturday. Still, it cost $12 million, so the studio has to be pretty happy. WB has to be a little more concerned about Edge of Tomorrow, with its $178M budget. They'll have to hope it's huge overseas and bucks this year's trend of big budget movies with weak box office legs.

 

June 6–8, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (N) The Fault in our Stars, $48,200,000

2 (1) Maleficent,  $33,523,000 | $127,370,000 
3 (N) Edge of Tomorrow, $29,105,000
4 (2) X-Men: Days of Future Past, $14,700,000 | $189,101,000 
5 (3) A Million Ways to Die in the West, $7,189,000 | $30,088,000
6 (4) Godzilla (2014), $5,950,000 | $185,043,000 
7 (6) Neighbors, $5,201,000 | $137,801,000
8 (5) Blended, $4,050,000 | $36,509,000 
9 (9) Chef, $2,600,000 | $10,362,000 
10 (8) Million Dollar Arm, $1,822,000 | $31,347,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

HOLIDAY (2014): $413,000 | 144 Locations | $2,868 Avg. | $413,000

IDA: $227,000 | 87 Locations | $2,609 Avg. | $1,287,000 

OBVIOUS CHILD: $81,000 | 3 Locations | $27,000 Avg. | $81,000 

THE LUNCHBOX: $52,600 | 46 Locations | $1,143 Avg. | $4,052,700 

 

Global Totals:

 

FROZEN: $844.4M Overseas Total | $1.245B Global Total

X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST: $422.1M Overseas Total | $611.2M Global Total

RIO 2: $343M Overseas Total | $468.6M Global Total

GODZILLA: $208.7M Overseas Total | $393.7M Global Total

MALEFICENT: $208.1M Overseas Total | $335.4M Global Total

NEIGHBORS: $85.6M Overseas Total | $223.4M Global Total

THE OTHER WOMAN: $95.3M Overseas Total | $177.5M Global Total

EDGE OF TOMORROW: $111M Overseas Total | $140.1M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $17M Overseas Total | $65.2M Global Total

A MILLION WAYS TO DIE IN THE WEST: $20M Overseas Total | $50.1M Global Total

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It's a travesty that the cancer movie beat out Edge of Tomorrow in the NA box office. We have a brilliantly executed, original science fiction blockbuster with a kickass female lead that's also utterly hilarious and poignant at the proper beats, and nobody watches it. This is why we can't have nice things, America!

Now watch shit like Transformers 4 have a $60 million opening weekend.

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We just had Godzilla and X-Men. While I saw Edge of Tomorrow, I felt a bit actioned-out. Even though I'm a fan of scifi-action. Perhaps other people felt like that beforehand. Also, it isn't entirely original, it's based on a book. And position 3 isn't exactly no one watching it.

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I'd much rather know how many full-price tickets were sold.  That is a much better metric than gross dollars.

 

Oh well, we always think the latest and greatest is the bestest ever regardless the context.  

 

When is the last time you saw daily lines for two solid weeks, or more, as were there for Jaws and the original Star Wars?  Yes, there are more screens now.  But, real sustained passion or even hysteria?   Maybe one of the Batman movies?

 

So much has changed with the advent of personal computing.

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It's a travesty that the cancer movie beat out Edge of Tomorrow in the NA box office. We have a brilliantly executed, original science fiction blockbuster with a kickass female lead that's also utterly hilarious and poignant at the proper beats, and nobody watches it. This is why we can't have nice things, America!

Now watch shit like Transformers 4 have a $60 million opening weekend.

 

Yeah, don't worry. The next empty franchise movie, or another remake of something that was good in the 80s will solve all the problems. The fact that original scifi consistently tanks on the big screen, while crap flourishes, really depresses me.

 

Having said that, I don't think Tom Cruise can have helped the movie at all. I know I've had second thoughts about seeing it, because of his presence. But the reviews have been uniformly good enough, and I like Emily Blunt enough, that I'm going to see it anyway.

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If Edge of Tomorrow is humorous in any way, its ads/trailers failed to showcase that side of the movie. It just looked...not radically different from Oblivion, Source Code, and some sort of grim sci-fi Groundhog Day. The reviews for The Fault in Our Stars were very positive, too, but its studio did an infinitely better job selling it to its target audience, and there hasn't been a romantic or teen drama in a while.

I wouldn't mind having admissions data, too, but movies make studios money, and the dollar amounts sound more impressive. In ticket sales, a movie like God's Not Dead might seem more successful than it was in dollars, because it played better in areas with lower ticket prices, or sold more tickets at group rates. The studios would rather have a movie that sold the same number of tickets at NY/LA prices. If movies in IMAX or 3D make more money, studios are going to greenlight more movies like that. Maybe tickets for kids' movies cost less, but studios make up for that with 3D surcharges. Live-action children's films probably aren't such a big thing these days in general because there is more money to be made now in animation.

Edited by Dejana

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We just had Godzilla and X-Men. While I saw Edge of Tomorrow, I felt a bit actioned-out. Even though I'm a fan of scifi-action. Perhaps other people felt like that beforehand. Also, it isn't entirely original, it's based on a book. And position 3 isn't exactly no one watching it.

 

It's possible that people were actioned out.  Thankfully, the last recent action film I saw was Captain America: The Winter Soldier.  I wasn't a fan, and it was long ago enough for me not to be overwhelmed.  I'm not a fan of science fiction cinema in any way, but I loved it.  Glad I that saw it.  It's a shame that it may be drowned out in the midst of the better-known, more bombastic films of the season. 

 

I'm usually ambivalent about marketing, because sometimes I feel like everything is given away for the audience draw.  I appreciated not knowing a whole lot about the film going in.  I think it helped with pure enjoyment and investment.  Perhaps good buzz will get more movie-goers in seats, though I remember reading on TWOP that studios get the largest percentage of profit out of the opening weekend (which is what I assume all of the advertising is about).  Doug Liman also directed The Bourne Identity, which I don't recall much buzz at the time of release.  I thought it was one of those well-crafted films that got good word of mouth as well.  But that was several years ago, and my memory may not be reliable.

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It's possible that people were actioned out.  Thankfully, the last recent action film I saw was Captain America: The Winter Soldier.  I wasn't a fan, and it was long ago enough for me not to be overwhelmed.  I'm not a fan of science fiction cinema in any way, but I loved it.  Glad I that saw it.  It's a shame that it may be drowned out in the midst of the better-known, more bombastic films of the season. 

 

I'm usually ambivalent about marketing, because sometimes I feel like everything is given away for the audience draw.  I appreciated not knowing a whole lot about the film going in.  I think it helped with pure enjoyment and investment.  Perhaps good buzz will get more movie-goers in seats, though I remember reading on TWOP that studios get the largest percentage of profit out of the opening weekend (which is what I assume all of the advertising is about).  Doug Liman also directed The Bourne Identity, which I don't recall much buzz at the time of release.  I thought it was one of those well-crafted films that got good word of mouth as well.  But that was several years ago, and my memory may not be reliable.

I feel that there can be a way to convey what a movie is about or how it's about, if that makes sense, without completely spoiling it in the ads/trailers. I was really surprised to see the reviews and comments from people who'd seen Edge of Tomorrow, that it had all this humor and wasn't so different in tone from the 2009 Star Trek. Marketing is an easy scapegoat when films do poorly, but the ads didn't make EoT seem anything like that.

 

Oscar bait might live or die by reviews, but when you're a $170+ million action flick starring Tom Cruise, marketing has to be a big part of getting people into theaters. It's like WB knew in advance that word-of-mouth would sink Godzilla, once audiences actually saw it, so they spent all their marketing muscle trying to get it a big opening weekend, and just didn't have any energy left to consider the best way to promote EoT. Frozen obscured that it was a Disney princess musical at first and marketed the goofy snowman heavily, hoping to get boys to watch it, too, but once it opened really well and word of mouth took off, there was an advertising shift to highlight the songs and sisterhood angles more heavily. It just seems much riskier to rely on that sort of strategy when a movie isn't exactly the first action/sci-fi option out of the block for the season.

 

The Bourne Identity had a $27.1M opening weekend and finished with $121.6M. Box office runs were leggier in 2002 and Matt Damon headlining an action movie back then was more of an unknown quality, so there wasn't a rush factor. I think Americans need more convincing these days about Tom Cruise outside the Mission: Impossible franchise, compared to audiences elsewhere, and the ad campaign fell down on the job. But if the world of mouth is really good, maybe EoT will buck the big-budget 2014 movie trend of not holding well in subsequent weeks.

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I've not read all of the buzz around Edge of Tomorrow, but I'd disagree that it's similar in tone to 2009's Star Trek.  Matter of perception, and all that.  Part of the appeal of the film (for me) is that the first half or so turns Tom Cruise's persona on its head, and I'm not even sure how you could market for that.  Especially for those who don't like Cruise or don't take him seriously.  I feel like no matter how it was marketed, those who dislike the guy wouldn't be interested because he was in it.  Not saying that's wrong, because there are certainly actors that put me off a film.

 

Godzilla didn't have a Tom Cruise headlining it, and if did, I have a feeling it would have impacted domestic ticket sales, even opening weekend.  And I think your point about Frozen and The Bourne Identity is what I'm getting at - sometimes, movies have to get by on word of mouth rather than marketing.  And given that the film is an original story in the sense that it's not based on a fairy tale, comic book, and some other well-known US pop culture phenomenon, I just don't know why the studio would spend a ton of money on marketing and promotion.  It's no secret that Tom Cruise's reputation in the US has taken a significant hit, so other than not casting him to begin with, I'm not sure what else the studio could have done.  I think audiences are a lot more cynical than in the past, so I often question how effective any original, particularly science fiction, film can be in advertising.  I think it's a weakness of the genre, at least in the U.S.  

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Tom Cruise isn't the draw he used to be but there aren't many of his movies post-2006 where I feel that his presence held them back from making more money stateside. Maybe if they'd had Will Smith (before everyone got sick of him for trying to make his kids celebrities). Jack Reacher, perhaps, if they'd a guy who really looked the part, but it could've come and gone with a whimper like The Punisher or Dredd. Some people avoid his movies now, but his presence still gives them more attention than they might get otherwise. His movies may not reach the monetary heights of his glory days, but they tend to have a floor and at most disappoint at the box office more than outright belly flop. I don't count things like Lion for Lambs (obviously busted Oscar bait) or supporting turns like Rock of Ages (carried on the charisma of Julianne Hough and Diego Boneta), which probably would've tanked anyway.

 

Even if you adjust The Bourne Identity's budget to 2014 dollars it comes out to about $80 million, which wouldn't pay for half of Edge of Tomorrow. Something like Frozen earns money on its soundtrack and merchandise and the ice/stage show potential. Perhaps Hollywood should start budgeting more wisely so that a movie doesn't have to have a gigantic opening weekend or make $500 million worldwide (not specifically EoT but in general) for the studio not to land in the red. I feel that if these hugely budgeted movies with hard-to-sell-to-the-general-public concepts starred someone besides white males that the studio purse strings would tighten up really quickly, but that's another post for another time...

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I feel that if these hugely budgeted movies with hard-to-sell-to-the-general-public concepts starred someone besides white males that the studio purse strings would tighten up really quickly, but that's another post for another time...

 

No arguments from me on that account, though it's unlikely to change.

 

As for movie budgets, I don't think they'll get any smaller, especially when they have a fair share of special effects.  I'm not sure at what point a studio considers a movie profitable.  Do they look at domestic only? How many weeks it plays well at the box office?  It'll be interesting to see how Edge of Tomorrow fares in the coming weeks.

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The worst case scenario is that EoT fails and that turns studios off of original Science fiction entirely. This will only hasten the system's inevitable collapse, since there is only so far you can reboot Spider-Man, exploit more and more obscure Marvel properties, and make sequels of sequels of sequels before you hit fatigue and diminishing returns.

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I'm thrilled Fault in Our Stars had such a great opening. I loved the book, and the movie did so well in capturing the tone and feel of the book. Shailene and Ansel were absolute magic.

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The worst case scenario is that EoT fails and that turns studios off of original Science fiction entirely. This will only hasten the system's inevitable collapse, since there is only so far you can reboot Spider-Man, exploit more and more obscure Marvel properties, and make sequels of sequels of sequels before you hit fatigue and diminishing returns.

 

Heh, I thought we were already down that path, at least in the US market.

Edited by ribboninthesky1

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All this talk of sci-fi films tanking reminds me of the debates that would flare up about Gravity on box office forums. It's a fictional story set in space about the human condition—that's the very definition of a science fiction movie! No, real sci-fi is more futuristic and speculative! And on and on. The movie was a success, of course: $274M domestically and $716.3M worldwide on a $100M budget.

Edited by Dejana
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io9 article on the possibility that fatigue has set in for the Chinese market with respect to American blockbusters. 

 

 

 

A new report says that Chinese audiences are growing tired of the repetitive nature of imported films, which bodes poorly for Hollywood's penchant for sequels, remakes, and special effects-driven blockbusters.

While China's box office is growing at a rapid rate — 2013 was up 27.5% from 2012 — the majority of that money is going to homegrown Chinese films and not American imports. Chinese films grossed 2.06 billion of the box office in 2013, which is up 54.3 percent over 2012 and makes up 58.6 percent of the total. Imports, on the other hand, only saw 2.3% growth — the lowest since 2007.

 

It's not just the Chinese. I'm definitely getting tired of super hero movies. I probably saw all of them in the theater (Marvel and DC) until The Amazing Spiderman. I realized I wasn't interested in seeing a story that I had basically seen a few years prior. Now it's hit and miss for me.

 

I'll be interested in seeing what the new Transformers does. It will probably make a shitload of money, but that's a franchise that feels totally exhausted, Wahlberg and dinosaur transformers notwithstanding. 

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June 13–15, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (N) 22 Jump Street, $60,000,000 
2 (N) How to Train Your Dragon 2, $50,000,000
3 (2) Maleficent, $19,008,000 | $163,525,000
4 (3) Edge of Tomorrow, $16,175,000 | $56,649,000
5 (1) The Fault in Our Stars, $15,725,000 | $81,700,000
6 (4) X-Men: Days of Future Past, $9,500,000 | $205,940,000
7 (6) Godzilla (2014), $3,155,000 | $191,301,000 
8 (5) A Million Ways to Die in the West, $3,077,000 | $38,937,000
9 (7) Neighbors, $2,484,000 | $143,137,000 
10 (9) Chef, $2,276,000 | $14,076,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

ALONE YET NOT ALONE: $462,000 | 103 Locations | $4,485 Avg. | $596,000 

THE GRAND SEDUCTION: $276,000 | 104 Locations | $2,654 Avg. | $1,284,000

THE SIGNAL: $146,000 | 120 Locations | $1,217 Avg. | $146,000

THE ROVER: $70,000 | 5 Locations | $14,000 Avg. | $70,000

 

Global Totals:

 

FROZEN: $852M Overseas Total | $1.252B Global Total

THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2: $501.9M Overseas Total | $700.3M Global Total

X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST: $457.6M Overseas Total | $663.5M Global Total

RIO 2: $344.6M Overseas Total | $471.2M Global Total

GODZILLA (2014): $248.3M Overseas Total | $439.6M Global Total

MALEFICENT: $272.9M Overseas Total | $436.4M Global Total

NOAH: $251M Overseas Total | $352.1M Global Total

EDGE OF TOMORROW: $181M Overseas Total | $237.6M Global Total

THE OTHER WOMAN: $97.5M Overseas Total | $180.2M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $39.3M Overseas Total | $121.6M Global Total

22 JUMP STREET: $20.6M Overseas Total | $80.6M Global Total

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2: $26.5M Overseas Total | $76.5M Global Total

Edited by Dejana

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Some of the studio estimates were a little generous (by nearly $3 million in the case of 22 Jump Street). The worst estimate in terms being off from the real amount that I can recall was for Star Wars: Episode II: Attack of the Clones, whose actual opening weekend of $80 million was considerably lower than the $86.1 million reported on Sunday morning for all the media outlets. If a studio can hit a nice round number or beat some sort of existing record with an...optimistic estimate, they just might go for it. They'll get all the positive PR and by the time the real numbers are out, the news cycle, more often than not, has moved on. Sometimes rival studios will call foul if an estimate seems too far off from reality and if the top movie changes from estimates to the actual numbers, that usually gets a bit of coverage.

 

June 13–15, 2014 Final Numbers

 

1. 22 Jump Street, $57,071,445
2. How to Train Your Dragon 2, $49,451,322
3. Maleficent, $18,504,997 | $163,021,529
4. Edge of Tomorrow, $16,527,215 | $57,001,698 
5. The Fault in Our Stars, $14,791,933 | $80,767,200 
6. X-Men: Days of Future Past, $9,816,449 | $206,256,610 
7. Godzilla (2014), $3,311,185 | $191,457,194 
8. A Million Ways to Die in the West, $3,246,400 | $37,107,020

9. Neighbors, $2,369,250 | $143,022,215
10. Chef, $2,187,526 | $13,987,981

 

11. Blended, $1,739,108 | $40,387,337
12. The Amazing Spider-Man 2, $953,927 | $198,386,221 
13. Million Dollar Arm, $804,423 | $33,471,302 
14. Alone Yet Not Alone, $534,626 | $668,172 
15. Belle, $510,282 | $8,569,624
16. Rio 2, $415,628 | $126,666,670 
17. Words and Pictures, $394,064 | $1,065,352
18. Divergent, $382,468 | $149,621,275
19. Heaven is for Real, $334,518 | $89,402,432 
20. Captain America: The Winter Soldier, $274,842 | $256,334,467

Edited by Dejana

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The worst case scenario is that EoT fails and that turns studios off of original Science fiction entirely. This will only hasten the system's inevitable collapse, since there is only so far you can reboot Spider-Man, exploit more and more obscure Marvel properties, and make sequels of sequels of sequels before you hit fatigue and diminishing returns.

 

That's generally my main fear, with movies like Dredd, Pacific Rim and Edge of Tomorrow. If the audience isn't big enough, then it will naturally start to turn studios off original scifi scripts and projects. Rather than looking at them and trying to figure out why they weren't huge successes (marketing, casting, just bad scripts or direction, bad reviews, whatever), I think studios would be more likely to just pass on ideas they might otherwise think were good.

 

And then they'd remake The Abyss or something.

 

The more Hollywood homogenises into just a few different types of movie, the less they're going to attract a diverse audience. There are only so many costume dramas or gangster movies anyone can watch. You need as big a variety as possible.

 

All this talk of sci-fi films tanking reminds me of the debates that would flare up about Gravity on box office forums. It's a fictional story set in space about the human condition—that's the very definition of a science fiction movie! No, real sci-fi is more futuristic and speculative! And on and on. The movie was a success, of course: $274M domestically and $716.3M worldwide on a $100M budget.

 

 

I would say that Gravity is science fact, rather than science fiction. To me, science fiction needs to have fantastical, speculative elements to it that make it, in some way, otherworldly. I think it needs more than just, 'this story takes place in space'. Gravity is a very good movie about the real dangers of very localised spaceflight. It's more comparable to Apollo 13, in my view, than it is to Star Trek.

Edited by Danny Franks

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June 20–22, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (N) Think Like a Man Too, $30,000,000 | 2,225 Theaters | $13,483 Avg. | $30,000,000
2 (1) 22 Jump Street, $29,000,000 | 3,306 Theaters | $8,772 Avg. | $111,450,000
3 (2) How to Train Your Dragon 2, $25,300,000 | 4,268 Theaters | $5,928 Avg. | $95,177,000
4 (N) Jersey Boys, $13,515,000 | 2,905 Theaters | $4,652 Avg. | $13,515,000 
5 (3) Maleficent, $13,012,000 | 3,450 Theaters | $3,772 Avg. | $185,980,000
6 (4) Edge of Tomorrow, $10,340,000 | 3,212 Theaters | $3,219 Avg. | $74,511,000
7 (5) The Fault in Our Stars, $8,600,000 | 3,340 Theaters| $2,575 Avg. | $98,728,000
8 (6) X-Men: Days of Future Past, $6,200,000 | 2,681 Theaters | $2,313 Avg. | $216,794,000
9 (10) Chef, $1,845,000 | 961 Theaters | $1,920 Avg. | $16,942,000
10 (7) Godzilla (2014), $1,820,000 | 1,365 Theaters | $1,333 Avg. | $194,915,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

THE ROVER: $500,000 | 599 Theaters | $835 Avg. | $590,000

IDA: $254,000 | 125 Theaters | $2,032 Avg. | $2,051,000

VENUS IN FUR: $26,200 | 2 Theaters | $13,100 Avg. | $26,200

 

Global Totals:

 

FROZEN: $858.4M Overseas Total | $1.259B Global Total (#1 in Japan for 15 weeks)

X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST: $475.2M Overseas Total | $692M Global Total

MALEFICENT: $335.6M Overseas Total | $521.5M Global Total

GODZILLA: $282.4M Overseas Total | $477.3M Global Total

EDGE OF TOMORROW: $218.3M Overseas Total | $292.8M Global Total

NEIGHBORS: $92.3M Overseas Total | $238M Global Total

THE OTHER WOMAN: $100.8M Overseas Total | $183.8M Global Total

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2: $76.3M Overseas Total | $171.4M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $64.6M Overseas Total | $163.3M Global Total

22 JUMP STREET: $38.2M Overseas Total | $149.6M Global Total

Edited by Dejana

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Kevin Hart really benefits from some smart scheduling. Despite the relatively modest totals, his movies are now consistent contenders to win the weekend.

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Kevin Hart really benefits from some smart scheduling. Despite the relatively modest totals, his movies are now consistent contenders to win the weekend.

Honestly, Think Like A Man Too probably would've done better if it hadn't been the third Kevin Hart comedy this year (one had some of his TLAM2 co-stars as well). It opened smaller than the first one ($33.6 million). The trailers made the sequel seem like less of an ensemble, and more The Kevin Hart Show, than the first, plus the plot screamed "lazy cash grab".

Edited by Dejana

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Shailene Woodley is having a good year:

 

Divergent passes $150 million.

 

The Fault in Our Stars crossed the $100 million mark yesterday.

 

Ansel Elgort, too, though he's more of a supporting player in Divergent.

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If the Transformers estimate holds, it will be the first $100 million opener in 2014. The franchise has a bit of history with convenient accounting (see note at end of page) to hit certain box office milestones, so it may actually stick the landing.

 

June 27–29, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (N) Transformers: Age of Extinction, $100,000,000 | 4,233 Theaters | $23,624 Avg. | $100,000,000
2 (2) 22 Jump Street, $15,400,000 | 3,426 Theaters | $4,495 Avg. | $139,837,000
3 (3) How to Train Your Dragon 2, $13,100,000 | 3,750 Theaters | $3,493 Avg. | $121,815,000
4 (1) Think Like a Man Too, $10,400,000 | 2,225 Theaters | $4,674 Avg. | $48,168,000
5 (5) Maleficent, $8,237,000 | 3,073 Theaters | $2,680 Avg. | $201,871,000
6 (4) Jersey Boys, $7,610,000 | 2,905 Theaters | $2,620 Avg. | $27,342,000
7 (6) Edge of Tomorrow, $5,210,000 | 2,535 Theaters | $2,055 Avg. | $84,155,000
8 (7) The Fault in Our Stars, $4,800,000 | 2,845 Theaters | $1,687 Avg. | $109,545,000
9 (8) X-Men: Days of Future Past, $3,300,000 | 2,014 Theaters | $1,639 Avg. | $223,393,000
10 (10) Chef, $1,654,000 | 801 Theaters | $2,065 Avg. | $19,410,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

Obvious Child: $556,000 | 196 Theaters | $2,837 Avg. | $1,285,000

The Amazing Spider-Man 2:  $320,000 | 274 Theaters | $1,168 Avg. | $200,183,000

Snowpiercer: $162,100 | 8 Theaters | $20,263 Avg. | $162,100

Begin Again: $148,000 | 5 Theaters | $29,600 Avg. | $148,000

 

Global Totals:

 

FROZEN: $863M Overseas Total | $1.263B Global Total

X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST: $491.2M Overseas Total | $714.5M Global Total

MALEFICENT: $383.7M Overseas Total | $585.5M Global Total

EDGE OF TOMORROW: $234.5M Overseas Total | $318.6M Global Total

TRANSFORMERS: AGE OF EXTINCTION: $201.3M Overseas Total | $301.3M Global Total ($90M just from China)

NEIGHBORS: $95.3M Overseas Total | $242.5M Global Total

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2: $107.3M Overseas Total | $229.1M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $85.7M Overseas Total | $195.2M Global Total

22 JUMP STREET: $54.2M Overseas Total | $194M Global Total

Edited by Dejana

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I see six Michael Bay productions on his imdb page, which are filming or in post- or pre-production.  No, he's going to be around a while.

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With the actual numbers, Transformers: Age of Extinction does indeed become the first $100M opener of 2014...or does it? Gitesh Pandya, who runs long-running site Box Office Guru (the weekly archives go back to mid-1996!) is one of many box office watchers calling foul:

 

Gitesh Pandya @giteshpandya  ·  2h

Paramount claims opening wknd on #Transformers #AgeOfExtinction was $100,038,390. Other studios tell me it was really $98M.

 

Gitesh Pandya @giteshpandya  ·  2h

Truth is, studios can report whatever #s they want to media. But journalists shd cut thru PR BS & find the real truth.

 

Gitesh Pandya @giteshpandya  ·  2h

How Paramount's #Transformers daily actuals changed from estimates: FRI +$268k, SAT +$285k, SUN -$514k.

 

Here's an article on Yahoo. The vast majority of domestic theaters are part of a tracking system that sends real-time data to Rentrak (not totally different from Soundscan with music sales), so box office can't be completely fabricated out of thin air, otherwise no studio/star would ever have a flop movie. The theater chains would also speak up if the studio tried claiming that After Earth, for example, was this $200 million sensation, when the reality was a large amount of empty seats.

 

However, not every theater is part of the system, and there can be a certain amount of leeway in which box office is considered domestic vs. international, like when you're dealing with the Caribbean or certain US territories. The numbers reported for the national (US) box office also include Canada, but Puerto Rico or the U.S. Virgin Islands can be considered overseas...unless you need your movie to hit a certain milestone ($100M, $200M, etc.). Then those theaters can go back into the domestic column for a week or two. As long as the money isn't counted twice, the other studios will generally look the other way (because a time might come when they'll try similar accounting tricks).

 

Another move is taking a bit of money from a film that's been in theaters for a few weeks or already and shifting it to the new release to boost its fortunes, or vice versa, when a movie has been out for months suddenly gets over a major milestone the same weekend that studio releases a new blockbuster—Disney pushes the 300-400 drive ins still around to show the new Pirates of the Caribbean as a double-feature with Tangled, which pushes the latter above $200 million in its 26th week of release. Transformers seems to be Paramount's only big release now, so they probably didn't goose the box office that way.

Edited by Dejana

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I think it's interesting that Transformers did so well in China. I posted a link above to an article speculating that the Chinese were becoming tired of American blockbusters. I wonder if this result is just the power of Bayhem, or were those concerns premature?

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I think it's interesting that Transformers did so well in China. I posted a link above to an article speculating that the Chinese were becoming tired of American blockbusters. I wonder if this result is just the power of Bayhem, or were those concerns premature?

The latest Transformers was designed to play well in China:

 

From the start, the $200 million “Age of Extinction” was envisioned as a global blockbuster, with a clear intent to score big in the People's Republic.

 

The studio, Di Bonaventura Productions and Hasbro brought on CCTV's China Movie Channel and Jiaflix Enterprises as co-producers. Chinese star Li Bingbing was cast in a key role and the film was shot in Hong Kong and Shanghai and features national landmarks as the Great Wall and well-known skyscrapers as its backdrops. Director Bay and star Mark Wahlberg spent a lot of time in China before and after the film's world premiere there.

 

Still, some of the locals thought the product placement was a bit much. The movie has a good shot at making more in China than it will domestically.

Edited by Dejana

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July 4–6, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (1) Transformers: Age of Extinction, $36,400,000 | 4,233 Theaters | $8,599 Avg. | $174,746,000
2 (N) Tammy, $21,170,000 | 3,465 Theaters | $6,110 Avg. | $32,906,000
3 (N) Deliver Us From Evil, $9,500,000 | 3,049 Theaters | $3,116 Avg. | $15,000,000
4 (2) 22 Jump Street, $9,400,000 | 3,324 Theaters | $2,828 Avg. | $158,854,000
5 (3) How to Train Your Dragon 2, $8,750,000 | 3,297 Theaters | $2,654 Avg. | $140,000,000

 

6 (N) Earth to Echo, $8,250,000 | 3,230 Theaters | $2,554 Avg. | $13,500,000
7 (5) Maleficent, $6,133,000 | 2,389 Theaters | $2,567 Avg. | $213,882,000
8 (6) Jersey Boys, $5,160,000 | 2,630 Theaters | $1,962 Avg. | $36,705,000
9 (4) Think Like a Man Too, $4,900,000 | 1,729 Theaters | $2,834 Avg. | $57,192,000
10 (7) Edge of Tomorrow, $3,640,000 | 1,538 Theaters | $2,367 Avg. | $90,870,000

 

11 (42)  America (2014), $2,725,000 | 1,105 Theaters | $2,466 | $4,000,000 
12 (8) The Fault in Our Stars, $2,450,000 | 1,865 Theaters | $1,314 Avg. | $115,851,000
13 (9) X-Men: Days of Future Past, $1,840,000 | 1,044 Theaters | $1,762 Avg. | $227,070,000
14 (10) Chef, $1,678,000 | 686 Theaters | $2,446 Avg. | $22,040,000 
15 (31) Begin Again, $1,316,000 | 175 Theaters | $7,520 Avg. | $1,853,000

 

Snowpiercer, $999,000 | 250 Theaters | $3,996 Avg. | $1,502,000

Obvious Child, $383,000 | 202 Theaters | $1,896 Avg. | $1,942,000

Belle, $190,000 | 123 Theaters | $1,545 Avg. | $10,000,200

The Rover, $10,700 | 21 Theaters | $510 Avg. | $1,019,400

 

Global Totals:

 

FROZEN: $867.1M Overseas Total | $1.267B Global Total

X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST: $497.6M Overseas Total | $724.6M Global Total

MALEFICENT: $416.3M Overseas Total | $630.2M Global Total

TRANSFORMERS: AGE OF EXTINCTION: $400.9M Overseas Total | $577.7M Global Total ($212.8M from China)

RIO 2: $354.7M Overseas Total | $483.5M Global Total

EDGE OF TOMORROW: $248.6M Overseas Total | $339.4M Global Total

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2: $153.2M Overseas Total | $294.4M Global Total

NEIGHBORS: $99.7M Overseas Total | $247.7M Global Total

22 JUMP STREET: $69.7M Overseas Total | $228.9M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $104.2M Overseas Total | $220M Global Total

Edited by Dejana

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Doesn't the Fourth of July typically feature the opening of a blockbuster over the long weekend? Does anyone know why that wasn't the case this year?

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Doesn't the Fourth of July typically feature the opening of a blockbuster over the long weekend? Does anyone know why that wasn't the case this year?

Normally, yes and this is one of the least-attended July 4th weekends since the mid-eighties. At one point Maleficent was scheduled to open on July 2 but it was moved up because of major delays with The Good Dinosaur, a Pixar film Disney had planned to release on May 30 (a date the Angelina Jolie movie ended up taking). Fast & Furious 7 was also supposed to be a July opener, but was pushed back after Paul Walker's death. The second and third Transformers movies opened the last week of June, just like this one, but they just made a lot more money than Age of Extinction will.

Edited by Dejana

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July 11–13, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (N) Dawn of the Planet of the Apes, $73,000,000 | 3,967 Theaters | $18,402 Avg. | $73,000,000
2 (1) Transformers: Age of Extinction, $16,500,000 | 3,913 Theaters | $4,217 Avg. | $209,031,000
3 (2) Tammy, $12,910,000 | 3,465 Theaters | $3,726 Avg. | $57,354,000
4 (3) 22 Jump Street, $6,700,000 | 2,811 Theaters | $2,383 Avg. | $171,961,000
5 (5) How to Train Your Dragon 2, $5,865,000 | 2,885 Theaters | $2,033 Avg. | $152,068,000
6 (6) Earth to Echo, $5,500,000 | 3,230 Theaters | $1,703 Avg. | $24,597,000
7 (4) Deliver Us From Evil, $4,700,000 | 3,049 Theaters | $1,541 Avg. | $25,002,000
8 (7) Maleficent, $4,169,000 | 2,077 Theaters | $2,007 Avg. | $221,994,000
9 (15) Begin Again, $2,935,000 | 939 Theaters | $3,126 Avg. | $5,286,000
10 (8) Jersey Boys, $2,510,000 | 1,968 Theaters | $1,275 Avg. | $41,705,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

America (2014), $2,450,000 | 1,105 Theaters | $2,217 Avg. | $8,268,000

Humpty Sharma Ki Dulhania, $401,000 | 101 Theaters | $3,970 Avg. | $401,000

Boyhood, $359,000 | 5 Theaters | $71,800 Avg. | $359,000

Obvious Child, $239,000 | 134 Theaters | $1,784 Avg. | $2,365,000

Ida, $145,000 | 85 Theaters | $1,706 Avg. | $3,117,000

Belle, $135,000 | 107 Theaters | $1,262 Avg. | $10,247,000

 

Global Totals:

 

TRANSFORMERS: AGE OF EXTINCTION: $543.5M Overseas Total | $752.5M Global Total

X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST: $504.3M Overseas Total | $733.4M Global Total

MALEFICENT: $447M Overseas Total | $668.9M Global Total

RIO 2: $360M Overseas Total | $489.6M Global Total

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2: $198.8M Overseas Total | $350.9M Global Total

EDGE OF TOMORROW: $256M Overseas Total | $350.5M Global Total

22 JUMP STREET: $81.7M Overseas Total | $253.6M Global Total

NEIGHBORS: $103.2M Overseas Total | $251.8M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $118.4M Overseas Total | $237.9M Global Total

DAWN OF THE PLANET OF THE APES: $31.3M Overseas Total | $104.1M Global Total

 

Transformers: Age of Extinction has made more in China ($262.6 million) than any 2014 movie has in the US this year (the current domestic #1 is Captain America: The Winter Soldier at $258M).

Edited by Dejana

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July 18–20, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (1) Dawn of the Planet of the Apes, $36,000,000 | 3,969 Theaters | $9,070 Avg. | $138,953,000
2 (N) The Purge: Anarchy, $28,369,000 | 2,805 Theaters | $10,114 Avg. | $28,369,000
3 (N) Planes: Fire & Rescue, $18,000,000 | 3,826 Theaters | $4,705 Avg. | $18,000,000
4 (N) Sex Tape, $15,000,000 | 3,062 Theaters | $4,899 Avg. | $15,000,000
5 (2) Transformers: Age of Extinction, $10,000,000 | 3,224 Theaters | $3,102 Avg. | $227,157,000
6 (3) Tammy, $7,605,000 | 3,402 Theaters | $2,235 Avg. | $71,253,000
7 (4) 22 Jump Street, $4,700,000 | 2,229 Theaters | $2,109 Avg. | $180,509,000
8 (5) How to Train Your Dragon 2, $3,800,000 | 2,169 Theaters | $1,752 Avg. | $160,672,000
9 (8) Maleficent, $3,302,000 | 1,541 Theaters | $2,143 Avg. | $228,367,000
10 (6) Earth to Echo, $3,260,000 | 2,450 Theaters | $1,331 Avg. | $31,979,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

Boyhood, $1,198,000 | 33 Theaters | $36,303 Avg. | $1,848,000

Chef, $1,129,000 | 552 Theaters | $2,045 Avg. | $25,941,000

Persecuted, $959,000 | 736 Theaters | $1,303 Avg. | $959,000

Wish I Was Here, $495,000 | 68 Theaters | $7,279 Avg. | $495,000

 

Global Totals:

 

TRANSFORMERS: AGE OF EXTINCTION: $659.1M Overseas Total | $886.2M Global Total

X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST: $507.9M Overseas Total | $738.3M Global Total

MALEFICENT: $468.8M Overseas Total | $697.2M Global Total

RIO 2: $362.1M Overseas Total | $492.3M Global Total

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2: $225.5M Overseas Total | $386.1M Global Total

EDGE OF TOMORROW: $261.3M Overseas Total | $357.9M Global Total

22 JUMP STREET: $88.3M Overseas Total | $268.8M Global Total

NEIGHBORS: $105.4M Overseas Total | $254.5M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $127.9M Overseas Total | $249.4M Global Total

DAWN OF THE PLANET OF THE APES: $102.9M Overseas Total | $241.8M Global Total

JERSEY BOYS: $12.2M Overseas Total | $56.6M Global Total

Edited by Dejana

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What happened to Dinesh D'Souza's America?  It wasn't in very many theaters, but it was doing good money per screen.

 

It finished twelfth this week: 

 

12 (12)  America (2014), $1,725,000 | 1,030 Theaters | $1,675 Avg. | $11,469,000

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July 25–27, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (N) Lucy, $44,025,000 | 3,173 Theaters | $13,875 Avg. | $44,025,000
2 (N) Hercules (2014), $29,000,000 | 3,595 Theaters | $8,067 Avg. | $29,000,000
3 (1) Dawn of the Planet of the Apes, $16,400,000 | 3,668 Theaters | $4,471 Avg. | $172,089,000
4 (2) The Purge: Anarchy, $9,896,000 | 2,856 Theaters | $3,465 Avg. | $51,272,000
5 (3) Planes: Fire & Rescue, $9,303,000 | 3,839 Theaters | $2,423 Avg. | $35,121,000
6 (4) Sex Tape, $5,975,000 | 3,062 Theaters | $1,951 Avg. | $26,877,000
7 (5) Transformers: Age of Extinction, $4,600,000 | 2,476 Theaters | $1,858 Avg. | $236,352,000
8 (N) And So It Goes, $4,552,000 | 1,762 Theaters | $2,583 Avg. | $4,552,000
9 (6) Tammy, $3,400,000 | 2,562 Theaters | $1,327 Avg. | $78,147,000
10 (N) A Most Wanted Man, $2,717,000 | 361 Theaters | $7,526 Avg. | $2,717,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

Boyhood, $1,725,000 | 107 Theaters | $16,121 Avg. | $4,126,000

The Fluffy Movie, $1,314,000 | 432 Theaters | $3,042 Avg. | $1,314,000

Wish I Was Here, $1,110,000 | 625 Theaters | $1,776 Avg. | $1,835,000

America (2014), $875,000 | 760 Theaters | $1,151 Avg. | $13,214,000

Magic in the Moonlight, $426,000 | 17 Theaters | $25,059 Avg. | $426,000

 

Global Totals:

 

TRANSFORMERS: AGE OF EXTINCTION: $730M Overseas Total | $963.3M Global Total

X-MEN: DAYS OF FUTURE PAST: $510.3M Overseas Total | $741.5M Global Total

MALEFICENT: $482.9M Overseas Total | $715M Global Total

HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 2: $260.1M Overseas Total | $425.7M Global Total

DAWN OF THE PLANET OF THE APES: $183.8M Overseas Total | $355.8M Global Total

22 JUMP STREET: $92.5M Overseas Total | $278.8M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $134.9M Overseas Total | $257.5M Global Total

NEIGHBORS: $107.3M Overseas Total | $256.8M Global Total

HERCULES: $28.7M Overseas Total | $57.7M Global Total

PLANES: FIRE AND RESCUE: $21M Overseas Total | $56.1M Global Total

SEX TAPE: $10.2M Overseas Total | $36.6M Global Total

Edited by Dejana

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The Fault in Our Stars has made close to the global total of Divergent at a fraction of the budget. Whoever betted on the former won pretty damn big there.

Edited by methodwriter85

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So Lucy trounces Hercules. Is it that Scarlett Johansson is a bigger star than the Rock? Or is it that Lucy is a better movie?(It is.) Or as Grandpa Simpson would say, a little from Column A and a little from Column B?

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There was already a Hercules movie this year (The Legend of Hercules). The new one has already made more but perhaps there's not a huge market for Hercules movies at the moment. Hercules and Lucy aren't that far apart on Rotten Tomatoes (both hovering around the rotten/fresh line).

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August 1–3, 2014 Estimates:

 

1 (N) Guardians of the Galaxy, $94,000,000 | 4,080 Theaters | $23,039 Avg. | $94,000,000
2 (1) Lucy, $18,283,000 | 3,202 Theaters | $5,710 Avg. | $79,571,000
3 (N) Get On Up, $14,031,000 | 2,468 Theaters | $5,685 Avg. | $14,031,000
4 (2) Hercules (2014), $10,700,000 | 3,595 Theaters | $2,976 Avg. | $52,348,000
5 (3) Dawn of the Planet of the Apes, $8,700,000 | 3,283 Theaters | $2,650 Avg. | $189,330,000
6 (5) Planes: Fire & Rescue, $6,424,000 | 3,241 Theaters | $1,982 Avg. | $47,596,000
7 (4) The Purge: Anarchy, $5,551,000 | 2,656 Theaters | $2,090 Avg. | $62,962,000
8 (6) Sex Tape, $3,550,000 | 2,500 Theaters | $1,420 Avg. | $33,908,000
9 (8) And So It Goes, $3,344,000 | 1,816 Theaters | $1,841 Avg. | $10,473,000
10 (10) A Most Wanted Man, $3,324,000 | 729 Theaters | $4,560 Avg. | $7,059,000

 

Outside the Top 10:

 

Boyhood, $2,522,000 | 311 Theaters | $8,109 Avg. | $7,566,000

Magic in the Moonlight, $770,000 | 65 Theaters | $11,846 Avg. | $1,353,000

Wish I Was Here, $614,000 | 753 Theaters | $815 Avg. | $3,058,000

The Fluffy Movie, $530,000 | 432 Theaters | $1,227 Avg. | $2,370,000 

Snowpiercer, $110,000 | 100 Theaters | $1,100 Avg. | $4,139,000

Calvary, $72,800 | 4 Theaters | $18,200 Avg. | $72,800

 

Global Totals:

 

TRANSFORMERS: AGE OF EXTINCTION: $763.8M Overseas Total | $1.049B Global Total

GODZILLA: $307.3M Overseas Total | $507.4M Global Total

DAWN OF THE PLANET OF THE APES: $260M Overseas Total | $449.3M Global Total

22 JUMP STREET: $101.4M Overseas Total | $289.8M Global Total

THE FAULT IN OUR STARS: $140M Overseas Total | $263.3M Global Total

GUARDIANS OF THE GALAXY: $66.4M Overseas Total | $160.4M Global Total

HERCULES: $56.5M Overseas Total | $108.7M Global Total

THE PURGE: ANARCHY: $19.3M Overseas Total | $101.6M Global Total

PLANES: FIRE AND RESCUE: $30M Overseas Total | $77.6M Global Total

SEX TAPE: $17.8M Overseas Total | $51.7M Global Total

Edited by Dejana

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