Blindsided with anguish after her husband’s sudden death, Dawn—along with her four young children—struggles to make
sense of life without him. Eight-year-old Simone becomes convinced that her father is whispering to her through the leaves of the gargantuan fig tree that towers over their house. The family is initially comforted by its presence, but then the tree’s enormous roots slowly begin to encroach on the abode and threaten their fragile existence…
Latest Ranking on Cumulative Box Office Lists
|All Time Domestic Box Office (Rank 11,401-11,500)
|All Time Worldwide Box Office (Rank 14,801-14,900)
|All Time Domestic Highest Grossing Limited Release Movies (Rank 4,201-4,300)
See the Box Office tab (Domestic) and International tab (International and Worldwide) for more Cumulative Box Office Records.
||July 15th, 2011 (Limited) by Zeitgeist|
||November 15th, 2011 by Zeitgeist Home|
||Create your own comparison chart…|
||Coming of Age, Young Child Dealing with the Death of a Parent, Death of a Spouse or Fiancée / Fiancé|
|Source:||Based on Fiction Book/Short Story|
|Production Method:||Live Action|
||Les Films du Poisson, Taylor Media, ARTE France, ARD/Degeto, WDR, Tatfilm|
July 19th, 2011
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallow, Part 2 added another record over the weekend earning the highest per theater average for a wide release with $38,672, surpassing the previous record holder, The Dark Knight. However, Hannah Montana/Miley Cyrus: Best of Both Worlds Concert Tour still holds the record for best per theater average for a number one film at $45,561. That record might not be broken till the $200 million opening weekend milestone is cracked. The only other member of the $10,000 club was Sholem Aleichem: Laughing in the Darkness, which grew by a few percent to $20,998. Its ability to expand is untested, but growth is always a good sign.
July 15th, 2011
It could be tough for limited releases this weekend. Not only is Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Part 2 going to dominate the box office, but both new wide releases are earning Oscar-worthy reviews, so there's not a lot of room for limited releases to survive in. Fortunately, both wide releases are aimed at families, so perhaps a more dramatic film like Life, Above All or a documentary like Tabloid! can find a niche market.
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