A colorful character who was not only ahead of her time but helped to define it, Peggy Guggenheim was an heiress to her family fortune who became a central figure in the modern art movement. As she moved through the cultural upheaval of the 20th century, she collected not only art, but artists. Her colorful personal history included such figures as Samuel Beckett, Max Ernst, Jackson Pollock, Alexander Calder, Marcel Duchamp as well as countless others. While fighting through personal tragedy, she maintained her vision to build one of the most important collections of modern art, now enshrined in her Venetian palazzo.
Latest Ranking on Cumulative Box Office Lists
|All Time Domestic Box Office (Rank 8,801-8,900)
|All Time International Box Office (Rank 7,301-7,400)
|All Time Worldwide Box Office (Rank 11,001-11,100)
|All Time Domestic Highest Grossing Limited Release Movies (Rank 2,201-2,300)
See the Box Office tab (Domestic) and International tab (International and Worldwide) for more Cumulative Box Office Records.
||November 6th, 2015 (Limited) by Submarine Deluxe|
||December 11th, 2015 (Wide) (United Kingdom)
December 25th, 2015 (Wide) (Australia)
February 26th, 2016 (Wide) (New Zealand)
February 2nd, 2017 (Wide) (South Korea)
||Create your own comparison chart…|
||Paris, New York, London, 1920s, Painter, Collectors and Collectables|
|Source:||Based on Real Life Events|
|Production Method:||Live Action|
||Dakota Group, Fischio Films, Submarine Entertainment|
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Production and Technical Credits
November 10th, 2015
It was a busy week on the per theater chart with seven films in the $10,000 club. Spotlight led the way with an average of $59,002 in five theaters. This is the fourth best opening weekend average of 2015, just ahead of While We're Young and just behind Ex Machina. Brooklyn was next with an average of $37,456, also in five theaters. It opened on Wednesday, so its weekend average was a little lower than it otherwise would have been. The overall number one film, Spectre, was third with an average of $17,919. In Jackson Heights was on the opposite end of the scale playing in just one theater. It did well with an opening of $15,150. Trumbo was very close behind with an average of $14,835 in five theaters. Its reviews suggest it won't expand significantly, but this is a great start. The second wide release of the week was The Peanuts Movie, which opened with an average of $11,345. The final film in the $10,000 club was Peggy Guggenheim - Art Addict, which earned an average of $11,129 in two theaters.
November 8th, 2015
After a great night on Thursday and a very good day on Friday, Spectre has faded a bit over the weekend. After posting $28 million on Friday, the film was down about 4% on Saturday to $26.5 million, and Sony is projecting a weekend total of $73 million. Even that number may be a shade high, and it falls well behind the $80 million that looked on the cards earlier in the weekend, and even further behind Skyfall’s franchise-record $88.4 million opening. While by any measure it’s a great debut, the final number does prompt the question: what went wrong over the weekend?
Full financial estimates for this film, including domestic and international box office, video sales, video rentals, TV and ancillary revenue
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