Teenage buddies Cisco, Junior, Boobie, and Patty Cake shrug off school to practice skateboarding, which they hope will be their ticket to a better life. In the meantime, they steal cars to finance their dream. But when they get mixed up in a drug deal and cross a ruthless crime queen-pin, they put their friendship—and lives—on the line.
Latest Ranking on Cumulative Box Office Lists
|All Time Domestic Box Office (Rank 11801-11900)
|All Time Worldwide Box Office (Rank 14901-15000)
|All Time Domestic Highest Grossing Limited Release Movies (Rank 4701-4800)
|All Time Domestic Box Office for R Movies (Rank 3701-3800)
|All Time Worldwide Box Office for R Movies (Rank 4001-4100)
See the Box Office tab (Domestic) and International tab (International and Worldwide) for more Cumulative Box Office Records.
||July 29th, 2016 (Limited) by IFC Films|
||November 11th, 2016 by IFC Video|
||R for language throughout, drug content, some violence and brief nudity.|
(Rating bulletin 2440 (Cert #50639), 8/31/2016)
||Create your own comparison chart…|
||Skateboarding, Organized Crime, High School, Narcotics, Drug Dealer|
|Production Method:||Live Action|
|Creative Type:||Contemporary Fiction|
||IFC Films, Macro Media, Priority Pictures, Low Spark Films|
August 3rd, 2016
Don’t Think Twice repeated as champion of the theater average chart. It expanded from 1 to 5 theaters but still earned a very healthy average of $31,022. It will expand further. Indignation was the best of the new limited releases, earning an average of $23,281 in 4 theaters, while Equity was close behind with an average of $20,609 in 4 theaters. The overall number one film, Jason Bourne, was next with an average of $14,708. Hieronymus Bosch, Touched by the Devil earned $12,064 in 1 theater over the weekend and $19,076 from Wednesday through Sunday. A couple of documentaries rounded out the $10,000 club. Miss Sharon Jones earned $10,323 in 1 theater, while Gleason managed an average of $10,176 in 9 theaters.
July 29th, 2016
It’s a week of “good, but not great” movies as there are a number of films earning Tomatometer Scores in the 70s. Generally speaking, films usually need 80% positive reviews or better to survive in limited release. There are a couple of films with amazing reviews, Gleason and Miss Sharon Jones, but both are documentaries, so they don’t have a lot of box office potential. The film I’m most interested in is Into the Forest, which is playing on Video on Demand.
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