Michel, a murderous womanizer, meets introverted Gloria online and treats her to a whirlwind one-night-stand. Offering herself as an accomplice in his seductive crimes, the unhinged lovers
embark on a deadly odyssey amplified by wild sex, unbridled jealousy, and passionate forays into the dark arts. This smart and gory shocker breathes new life into the lovesick horror genre to serve up a chilling tale of white-hot desperation and terrifying devotion.
Latest Ranking on Cumulative Box Office Lists
|All Time Domestic Box Office (Rank 14,101-14,200)
|All Time Worldwide Box Office (Rank 17,701-17,800)
|All Time Domestic Highest Grossing Limited Release Movies (Rank 6,501-6,600)
See the Box Office tab (Domestic) and International tab (International and Worldwide) for more Cumulative Box Office Records.
||July 17th, 2015 (Limited) by Doppelganger Releasing|
||Create your own comparison chart…|
||Early / Simultaneous Video on Demand release, Romance, Bonnie and Clyde romance, Spree Killer|
|Production Method:||Live Action|
||Panic Films, Radar Films., Savage Film, One Eyed Films, Versus Entertainment, Inver Invest|
July 22nd, 2015
The $10,000 club was led by Irrational Man with $175,312 in five theaters for an average of $35,062. While this was the best average of the weekend, it was the weakest opening weekend for a Woody Allen movie since You Will Meet a Tall Dark Stranger. The Stanford Prison Experiment was next with an average of $18,757 in two theaters. Its reviews are good, but not great, so its chances to expand significantly are still just 50/50. Up next is a pair of wide releases, Ant-Man and Minions, which earned averages of $14,841 and $11,430 respectively. The final entrant in the $10,000 club was Bajrangi Bhaijaan with an average of $10,239; however, it was playing in 256 theaters and arguably it had the most impressive opening for any limited release this week. This is the second weekend in a row a Bollywood film did this well on the per theater chart.
July 17th, 2015
There are very few films on this week's list that have a real shot at earning mainstream success. I would like to think Court or A Hard Day could do so, but they are both foreign-language films and that's usually too big of an obstacle to overcome. Mr. Holmes has both the cast and the reviews to thrive, but it is playing in more than 300 theaters. That might be too many to thrive. Let's hope I'm being too pessimistic.
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