| || ||Movies||Domestic|
|As an Actor||Supporting||17||$1,068,920,789||$1,223,741,260||$2,292,662,049|
|Lead Ensemble Member||6||$533,284,962||$974,365,552||$1,507,650,514|
This graph shows Cedric the Entertainer’s score on our annual analysis of leading stars at the box office. The Star Score represents points assigned to each of the leading stars of the top 100 movies (based on box office) in the current year and two preceding years. For appearing in the number one movie in a year a star gets 100 points, the number two movie 99 points and so on..
Latest Ranking on Selected Box Office Record Lists
|Top 100 Stars in Leading Roles at the Domestic Box Office (Rank 201-300)
|Top Stars at the Domestic Box Office (Rank 201-300)
|Top 100 Stars in Leading Roles at the International Box Office (Rank 201-300)
|Top Stars at the International Box Office (Rank 301-400)
|Top 100 Stars in Leading Roles at the Worldwide Box Office (Rank 201-300)
|Top Stars at the Worldwide Box Office (Rank 201-300)
See the Acting Credits tab for all Acting Box Office Records and the Technical Credits tab for all Technical Box Office Records.
April 1st, 2016
March was a really good month, for the most part. There were a few bombs, but the two biggest films, Zootopia and Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice, both beat expectations by significant margins, so overall the box office was better than expected. Unfortunately, April is a mess, which makes prognosticating really tough. Every single week has at least one film that either moved, switched from wide to limited release, or disappeared entirely. The Jungle Book appears to be the biggest film of the year, but The Huntsman: Winter's War could also be a $100 million hit. Sadly, last April was led by Furious 7, which earned more than $350 million at the box office. That's very likely more than both The Jungle Book and The Huntsman: Winter's War will make combined. Worse still, there were only four weekends in April last year, meaning the month ends by going head-to-head with The Avengers: Age of Ultron. By the time the month ends, 2016's lead over 2015 might be gone. Let's hope it is not that bad.
November 17th, 2013
Planes started out as a direct-to-DVD sequel, but sometime during production, someone decided the script was good enough to be made into a theatrical release. This isn't the first time this has happened. Return to Neverland took the same route. That film wasn't loved by critics, but it did well for its production budget. Planes was huge at the box office, pulling in more than $200 million worldwide, which is much more than a lot of people thought it would pull in. Did it do so well because it was also better than expected? Or did it thrive because it was the last animated film of the summer, so it had no competition?