In 1864, on the outskirts of the Civil War, a boy is sent by a bounty hunter gang to retrieve a wanted freedman and bring him back to the South, but as they begin to form an unexpected bond, the boy must face a gut-wrenching decision.
Latest Ranking on Cumulative Box Office Lists
|All Time Domestic Box Office (Rank 11,801-11,900)
|All Time Worldwide Box Office (Rank 15,301-15,400)
|All Time Domestic Highest Grossing Limited Release Movies (Rank 4,601-4,700)
|All Time Domestic Box Office for R Movies (Rank 3,701-3,800)
|All Time Worldwide Box Office for R Movies (Rank 4,101-4,200)
See the Box Office tab (Domestic) and International tab (International and Worldwide) for more Cumulative Box Office Records.
||March 14th, 2014 (Special Engagement) by Variance Films|
April 2nd, 2014 (Limited) by Variance Films
||February 3rd, 2015 by Kino Lorber|
||R for some violence.|
(Rating bulletin 2314, 3/19/2014)
||vs. The Keeping Room|
Create your own comparison chart…
||Slavery, Bounty Hunter, Civil War, Coming of Age, African-American, Fugitive / On the Run|
|Production Method:||Live Action|
|Creative Type:||Historical Fiction|
||Doki-Doki Films, Arts+Labor, Sixth Street Films|
April 4th, 2014
It is a busy week, not only in terms of quantity, but also quality. There are seven films earning 80% positive reviews or higher (at least when I checked last). Some of these, like Afflicted, probably won't find an audience in theaters, because it is just the wrong genre. Others, like The Unknown Known and Watermark, might do well for the genre, but won't find any real measure of mainstream success. On the other hand, Under the Skin and Alan Partridge might find audiences in theaters.
March 19th, 2014
Despite expanding from 4 to 66 theaters, The Grand Budapest Hotel held on well enough to lead the per theater chart with ease. In fact, its average of $55,122 was the second best per theater average for the year, behind only its opening weekend. Bad Words came in second place with an average of $18,884 in six theaters. This is a good opening, but not one that suggests it could naturally expand wide. Fortunately, the film already has a wide release scheduled and as the ad campaign for the wide release ramps up, it should at least become a midlevel hit when compared to its production budget. Enemy was right behind with an estimated $18,000 in its lone theater. Le Week-End was the final film in the $10,000 club as it earned an average of $14,536 in three theaters during its opening weekend of release.
Full financial estimates for this film, including domestic and international box office, video sales, video rentals, TV and ancillary revenue
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