True-life story of a young journalist who finds a father figure in legendary author Ernest Hemingway. Their relationship began in the late 1950’s when Ed Myers, then a junior reporter at The Miami Herald, wrote a fan letter to his idol. Myers thought he was being pranked when the larger than life Hemingway phoned the newsroom a week later, inviting him to Havana. “Good letter, kid,” the famous voice growled. “You like to fish?” Hidden away at his private estate with his wife Mary, the elusive author mentors Myers in fishing, drinking, and finding his voice while the Cuban Revolution boils up around them. In this turbulent landscape, observing an icon in his twilight years, Myers discovers his strength while recognizing that all of our heroes are
Latest Ranking on Cumulative Box Office Lists
|All Time Domestic Box Office
|All Time International Box Office
|All Time Worldwide Box Office
|All Time Domestic Highest Grossing Limited Release Movies
|All Time Domestic Box Office for R Movies
|All Time International Box Office for R Movies
|All Time Worldwide Box Office for R Movies
See the Box Office tab (Domestic) and International tab (International and Worldwide) for more Cumulative Box Office Records.
||April 29th, 2016 (Limited) by Yari Film Group Releasing|
||August 16th, 2012 (Wide), released as Papa (United Arab Emirates)
March 19th, 2016 (Wide), released as PAPA (China)
January 6th, 2017 (Wide), released as Папа Хемингуей в Куба (Bulgaria)
||October 11th, 2016 by Fox Home Entertainment|
||R for language, sexuality, some violence and nudity.|
(Rating bulletin 2417 (Cert 50368), 3/23/2016)
||Create your own comparison chart…|
||1950s, Cuba, Revolution, Writing and Writers, Investigative Journalist|
|Source:||Based on Real Life Events|
|Production Method:||Live Action|
||Yari Film Group, Magenta Light, Sunstone Film Productions, Odyssey Media|
October 24th, 2016
It’s not a great week on the home market, as the biggest release of the week is the low-budget horror film, Lights Out. It is worth picking up on Blu-ray, but it is not worth the Pick of the Week title. The best film on this week’s list is Finding Dory, but it is only coming out on Video on Demand and it is worth waiting for the Blu-ray. That said, there’s no top-notch competition, so it is the Pick of the Week.
May 17th, 2016
The Lobster had the best theater average of any film opening in 2016 earning an average of $47,563 in four theaters. It beat the previous record set by Captain America: Civil War, a record that lasted all of one week. The second best theater average of the week was pulled in by Love and Friendship with an average of $33,378, also in four theaters. Captain America: Civil War remained in the $10,000 club with an average of $17,188. The final film in the $10,000 club was Jimmy Vestvood: Amerikan Hero, which managed $15,215 in 4 theaters.
May 3rd, 2016
The Family Fang led the way on the theater average chart with $14,506 in one theater. This is the last time we will talk about this film's box office numbers, because it opens on VOD this Friday, thus ending its chances of box office success. Then again, clearly VOD is more important to a limited release than the theatrical box office is. The Man Who Knew Infinity was next with an average of $13,388 in six theaters. That's good, but likely not good enough to expand significantly. Eva Hesse was playing in just one theater earning $12,780 over the weekend and $17,912 from Wednesday through Sunday. The Jungle Book made the $10,000 club for the third weekend in a row with an average of $10,818.
April 29th, 2016
The list of limited releases isn't very long, but there are several films that look interesting. Of these, The Man Who Knew Infinity is the film I want to see the most. The reviews are not great, but I'm a math nerd.
Full financial estimates for this film, including domestic and international box office, video sales, video rentals, TV and ancillary revenue
are available through our research services. For more information, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.