Bethlehem tells the story of the complex relationship between an Israeli Secret Service officer and his teenage Palestinian informant. Shuttling back and forth between conflicting points of view, the film is a portrayal of characters torn apart by competing loyalties and impossible moral dilemmas, giving a glimpse into the dark and fascinating world of human intelligence.
Latest Ranking on Cumulative Box Office Lists
|All Time Domestic Box Office (Rank 10,401-10,500)
|All Time Worldwide Box Office (Rank 13,401-13,500)
|All Time Domestic Highest Grossing Limited Release Movies (Rank 3,501-3,600)
See the Box Office tab (Domestic) and International tab (International and Worldwide) for more Cumulative Box Office Records.
||March 7th, 2014 (Limited) by Adopt Films|
April 4th, 2014 (Limited) by Mongrel Media (Canada)
||April 4th, 2014 (Limited) (Canada)
||July 15th, 2014 by Adopt Films|
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||Jewish, Palestinian, Israeli Palestinian Conflict, Secret Agent|
|Production Method:||Live Action|
|Creative Type:||Contemporary Fiction|
||Pie Films, Entre Chien et Loup, Gringo Films, Argos, Israel Film Fund, Jerusalem Film and Television Fund|
March 12th, 2014
The Grand Budapest Hotel led the way on the per theater chart with an average of $202,792 in four theaters. This is the best per theater average this year and the best per theater average since Frozen's debut last year. It is also the best per theater average for a live action film of all time, beating The Master's old record of $147,262 in five theaters set in 2012. The film will clearly expand wide enough to earn a significant measure of mainstream success, if it doesn't expand truly wide. Particle Fever was next with an average of $14,323 in three theaters over the weekend, while its total since Wednesday is $49,869. The only wide release to top $10,000 on the per theater chart was 300: Rise of an Empire, which earned an average of $13,006. Interior. Leather Bar. was a surprise entrant in the $10,000 club earning $10,902 in one theater.
March 7th, 2014
This week the list of limited releases includes The Grand Budapest Hotel, which is earning amazing buzz and arguably better reviews. It will likely dominate the per theater chart so much so that the rest of the films might suffer as as result. This would be too bad, because there are several other films that deserve to find an audience. Grand Piano and In Fear are both earning great reviews, but as horror films playing on Video on Demand, their box office numbers will be nothing more than an afterthought. There are also a couple of comedies I'm interested in seeing, Journey To The West and No Clue, although the latter is only playing in Canada.
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