فهرست پرفروش‌ترین فیلم‌های تاریخ

از ویکی‌پدیا، دانشنامهٔ آزاد
پرش به: ناوبری، جستجو
فیلم بر باد رفته ۲۵ سال در صدر پرفروش‌ترین فیلم‌های تاریخ قرار داشت و هم‌اکنون نیز، با احتساب نرخ تورم، همچنان پرفروش‌ترین فیلم تاریخ است.

درآمد فیلم‌ها، معمولاً از راه‌های فروش در گیشه، انتشار نسخهٔ خانگی فیلم‌ها و فروش حق پخش تلویزیونی به‌دست می‌آیند. اما میزان فروش در گیشه، به دلیل دارا بودن سهم عمده، ارزیابی میزان موفقیت فیلم با آن و این که در مقایسه با آمار فروش نسخه خانگی و درآمد از حق پخش تلویزیونی دسترسی به آن آسان‌تر است، بیشتر مورد توجه قرار می‌گیرد.

به طور سنتی، فیلم‌های جنگی، موزیکال‌ها و درام‌های تاریخی، ژانرهای محبوب بوده‌اند، اما در قرن ۲۱ میلادی، فیلم‌های مجموعه‌ای محبوب‌ترین بوده‌اند. تمامی فیلم‌های هری پاتر و سری فیلم‌های سرزمین میانهٔ پیتر جکسون در فهرست پرفروش‌ترین‌ها قرار دارند و فیلم‌های دزدان دریایی کارائیب و مجموعهٔ تبدیل‌شوندگان نیز در آن حضور دارند. همچنین ژانر ابرقهرمانی محبوبیت ویژه‌ای بین مخاطبان دارد: بتمن و سوپرمن از شرکت دی‌سی و فیلم‌های مارول مانند مرد عنکبوتی و مردان اکس و فیلم‌های دنیای سینمایی مارول فروش خوبی داشته‌اند. تنها فیلم‌هایی که در ۱۰ فیلم پرفروش قرار دارند و اقتباس، دنباله یا بازسازی نیستند، آواتار و تایتانیک می‌باشند که هردوی آن‌ها را جیمز کامرون نوشته و کارگردانی کرده است. فیلم‌های پویانمایی نیز معمولاً نمایش خوبی در گیشه داشته‌اند. پویانمایی‌هایی مانند منجمد (پرفروش‌ترین پویانمایی تاریخ) و شیرشاه از دیزنی و داستان اسباب‌بازی و در جستجوی نمو از پیکسار پرفروش‌ترین پویانمایی‌ها بوده‌اند. مجموعه‌های شرک، عصر یخبندان، ماداگاسکار و من نفرت‌انگیز از دیگر پویانمایی‌های موفق بوده‌اند.

با وجود این که تورم، موفقیت برخی مجموعه فیلم‌ها در دهه‌های ۶۰ و ۷۰ میلادی را کم‌رنگ کرده است، هنوز مجموعه‌های از آن زمان وجود دارند که ادامه یافته‌اند و فیلم‌هایشان هنوز ساخته می‌شود. فیلم‌های مجوعه‌های سوپرمن، جیمز باند و پیشتازان فضا هر چندوقت یکبار منتشر شده‌اند. جنگ ستارگان سیاره میمون‌ها بعد از یک توقف طولانی دوباره به راه افتادند و ایندیانا جونز هم پس از یک توقف بیست‌ساله، بازگشت موفقیت‌آمیزی داشت.

در این بین نقش تورم و گرانی بلیط‌ها کمرنگ نیست. به طور مثال بر باد رفته که ۲۵ سال پرفروش‌ترین فیلم تاریخ بود، هم‌اکنون در فهرست پرفروش‌ترین‌ها حتی بین ۵۰ فیلم اول هم قرار ندارد. اما با احتساب نرخ تورم، این فیلم همچنان پرفروش‌ترین فیلم تاریخ است.

پرفروش‌ترین فیلم‌ها[ویرایش]

اولین و دومین فیلم‌های پرفروش جهان، هر دو به نویسندگی و کارگردانی جیمز کامرون بوده است.

با فروش بیش از ۲٫۸ میلیارد دلار، آواتار پرفروش‌ترین فیلم تاریخ است. البته این مبلغ فقط شامل فروش فیلم در سالن‌های سینما می‌باشد و فروش دی‌وی‌دی‌ها و بخش سینمای خانگی در آن محاسبه نشده است که همین بخش، گاهی بیشتر موفقیت مالی فیلم‌ها را شکل می‌دهد. اگر اطلاعات فروش دی‌وی‌دی‌ها و سینمای خانگی محاسبه شوند، دیگر واضح نیست کدام فیلم پرفروش‌ترین بوده است. تایتانیک ۱٫۲ میلیارد دلار فروش ویدئو و دی‌وی‌دی داشته[۱] و ۲٫۲ میلیارد دلار در سینماها فروخته. اطلاعات فروش سینمای خانگی آواتار هنوز به صورت کامل در دسترس نیست. آواتار جمعاً ۱۶ میلیون دی‌وی‌دی و بلو-ری در آمریکای شمالی فروخت و ۳۴۵ میلیون دلار کسب شد.[۲] در همین حال ۳۰ میلیون نسخه از دی‌وی‌دی و دیسک بلو-ری آن در دیگر نقاط جهان به فروش رفت.[۳] با محاسبهٔ فروش سینمای خانگی، هر دو فیلم جمعاً ۳ میلیارد دلار فروش داشته‌اند. پخش تلویزیونی هم به درآمد فیلم اضافه می‌شود. هر فیلم معمولاً با پخش شدن از چندین شبکه مختلف، حدود ۲۰ تا ۲۵ درصد فروش سینمایی‌اش نصیبش می‌شود.[۴] تایتانیک برای پخش شدن از شبکه‌های ان‌بی‌سی و اچ‌بی‌او حدود ۵۵ میلیون دلار به دست آورد،[۱] که تقریباً معادل ۹٪ فروشش در آمریکای شمالی است.

وقتی یک فیلم دارای خاصیت بهره‌برداری بسیاری بالایی داشته باشد، فروش سینمایی آن می‌تواند در مقابل درآمدهای فرعی آن کم به نظر برسد.[۵] شیرشاه حدود ۲ میلیارد دلار در گیشه و سینمای خانگی فروخت،[۶] اما اقتباس‌های نمایشی از آن در سرتاسر جهان ۶ میلیارد دلار فروش داشت.[۷] فروش کالاهای مرتبط با فیلم هم می‌تواند تأثیر گذار باشد: شیرشاه از این راه ۳ میلیارد دلار درآمد داشته است،[۸] و ماشین‌ها که فروش جهانی آن ۴۶۲ میلیون دلار بود و در مقایسه با دیگر فیلم‌های پیکسار فروش پایین‌تری داشته است،[۹] در پنج سال ابتدایی بعد انتشار فیلم در سال ۲۰۰۶، ۸ میلیارد دلار از راه فروش کالاهای مرتبط با آن به دست آورد.[۱۰][۱۱] داستان اسباب‌بازی ۳ که فیلم دیگری از استودیوی پیکسار است، در کنار فروش ۱ میلیاردی‌اش در گیشه، ۱۰ میلیون دلار از راه فروش کالا کسب کرد.[۱۲]

در این جدول، فیلم‌ها بر اساس فروششان در گیشه رتبه‌بندی شده‌اند و بهترین رتبه‌شان در این جدول نیز آورده شده است.

     این فیلم تا تاریخ ۵ ژوئن ۲۰۱۵ روی پرده بوده است.
پرفروش‌ترین فیلم‌ها[۱۳]
رتبه بهترین رتبه عنوان فروش جهانی سال منبع
۱ ۱ آواتار $۲٬۷۸۷٬۹۶۵٬۰۸۷ ۲۰۰۹ [# ۱][# ۲][# ۳]
۲ ۱ تایتانیک $۲٬۱۸۶٬۷۷۲٬۳۰۲ ۱۹۹۷ [# ۴][# ۵]
۳ ۳ انتقام‌جویان $۱٬۵۱۸٬۵۹۴٬۹۱۰ ۲۰۱۲ [# ۶][# ۷]
۴ ۴ خشن ۷ film currently playing $۱٬۵۰۶٬۲۳۱٬۰۰۰ ۲۰۱۵ [# ۸]
۵ ۳ هری پاتر و یادگاران مرگ - قسمت دوم $۱٬۳۴۱٬۵۱۱٬۲۱۹ ۲۰۱۱ [# ۹][# ۱۰]
۶ ۶ انتقام‌جویان: عصر اولتران film currently playing $۱٬۳۲۲٬۸۳۳٬۷۱۵ ۲۰۱۵ [# ۱۱]
۷ ۵ منجمد $۱٬۲۷۹٬۸۵۲٬۶۹۳ ۲۰۱۳ [# ۱۲][# ۱۳]
۸ ۵ مرد آهنی ۳ $۱٬۲۱۵٬۴۳۹٬۹۹۴ ۲۰۱۳ [# ۱۴][# ۱۵]
۹ ۴ تبدیل‌شوندگان: نیمه تاریک ماه $۱٬۱۲۳٬۷۹۴٬۰۷۹ ۲۰۱۱ [# ۱۶][# ۱۰]
۱۰ ۲ بازگشت پادشاه $۱٬۱۱۹٬۹۲۹٬۵۲۱ ۲۰۰۳ [# ۱۷][# ۱۸]
۱۱ ۷ اسکای‌فال $۱٬۱۰۸٬۵۶۱٬۰۱۳ ۲۰۱۲ [# ۱۹][# ۲۰]
۱۲ ۱۰ تبدیل‌شوندگان: عصر انقراض $۱٬۰۹۱٬۴۰۵٬۰۹۷ ۲۰۱۴ [# ۲۱][# ۲۲]
۱۳ ۷ شوالیه تاریکی برمی‌خیزد $۱٬۰۸۴٬۴۳۹٬۰۹۹ ۲۰۱۲ [# ۲۳][# ۲۴]
۱۴ ۳ دزدان دریایی کارائیب: صندوقچه مرد مرده $۱٬۰۶۶٬۱۷۹٬۷۲۵ ۲۰۰۶ [# ۲۵][# ۲۶]
۱۵ ۵ داستان اسباب‌بازی ۳ $۱٬۰۶۳٬۱۷۱٬۹۱۱ ۲۰۱۰ [# ۲۷][# ۲۸]
۱۶ ۶ دزدان دریایی کارائیب: سوار بر امواج ناشناخته $۱٬۰۴۵٬۷۱۳٬۸۰۲ ۲۰۱۱ [# ۲۹][# ۳۰]
۱۷ ۱ پارک ژوراسیک $۱٬۰۲۹٬۹۳۹٬۹۰۳ ۱۹۹۳ [# ۳۱][# ۳۲]
۱۸ ۲ جنگ ستارگان اپیزود اول: تهدید شبح $۱٬۰۲۷٬۰۴۴٬۶۷۷ ۱۹۹۹ [# ۳۳][# ۵]
۱۹ ۵ آلیس در سرزمین عجایب $۱٬۰۲۵٬۴۶۷٬۱۱۰ ۲۰۱۰ [# ۳۴][# ۳۵]
۲۰ ۱۴ هابیت: یک سفر غیرمنتظره $۱٬۰۱۷٬۰۰۳٬۵۶۸ ۲۰۱۲ [# ۳۶][# ۳۷]
۲۱ ۴ شوالیه تاریکی $۱٬۰۰۴٬۵۵۸٬۴۴۴ ۲۰۰۸ [# ۳۸][# ۳۹]
۲۲ ۲ شیرشاه $۹۸۷٬۴۸۳٬۷۷۷ ۱۹۹۴ [# ۴۰][# ۳۲]
۲۳ ۲ هری پاتر و سنگ جادو $۹۷۴٬۷۵۵٬۳۷۱ ۲۰۰۱ [# ۴۱][# ۴۲]
۲۴ ۲۰ من نفرت‌انگیز ۲ $۹۷۰٬۷۶۱٬۸۸۵ ۲۰۱۳ [# ۴۳][# ۴۴]
۲۵ ۵ دزدان دریایی کارائیب: پایان جهان $۹۶۳٬۴۲۰٬۴۲۵ ۲۰۰۷ [# ۴۵][# ۴۶]
۲۶ ۲۴ هابیت: تباهی اسماگ $۹۶۰٬۳۶۶٬۸۵۵ ۲۰۱۳ [# ۴۷][# ۴۸]
۲۷ ۱۰ هری پاتر و یادگاران مرگ - قسمت اول $۹۶۰٬۲۸۳٬۳۰۵ ۲۰۱۰ [# ۴۹][# ۵۰]
۲۸ ۲۶ هابیت: نبرد پنج سپاه $۹۵۵٬۱۱۹٬۷۸۸ ۲۰۱۴ [# ۵۱][# ۵۲]
۲۹ ۶ هری پاتر و محفل ققنوس $۹۳۹٬۸۸۵٬۹۲۹ ۲۰۰۷ [# ۵۳][# ۴۶]
۳۰ ۹ در جستجوی نمو $۹۳۶٬۷۴۳٬۲۶۱ ۲۰۰۳ [# ۵۴][# ۱۸]
۳۱ ۸ هری پاتر و شاهزاده دورگه $۹۳۴٬۴۱۶٬۴۸۷ ۲۰۰۹ [# ۵۵][# ۵۶]
۳۲ ۵ دو برج $۹۲۶٬۰۴۷٬۱۱۱ ۲۰۰۲ [# ۵۷][# ۵۸]
۳۳ ۶ شرک ۲ $۹۱۹٬۸۳۸٬۷۵۸ ۲۰۰۴ [# ۵۹][# ۶۰]
۳۴ ۸ هری پاتر و جام آتش $۸۹۶٬۹۱۱٬۰۷۸ ۲۰۰۵ [# ۶۱][# ۶۲]
۳۵ ۱۰ مرد عنکبوتی ۳ $۸۹۰٬۸۷۱٬۶۲۶ ۲۰۰۷ [# ۶۳][# ۶۴]
۳۶ ۱۵ عصر یخبندان: ظهور دایناسورها $۸۸۶٬۶۸۶٬۸۱۷ ۲۰۰۹ [# ۶۵][# ۶۶]
۳۷ ۶ هری پاتر و تالار اسرار $۸۷۸٬۹۷۹٬۶۳۴ ۲۰۰۲ [# ۶۷][# ۶۸]
۳۸ ۲۹ عصر یخبندان: رانش قاره‌ای $۸۷۷٬۲۴۴٬۷۸۲ ۲۰۱۲ [# ۶۹][# ۷۰]
۳۹ ۵ ارباب حلقه‌ها: یاران حلقه $۸۷۱٬۵۳۰٬۳۲۴ ۲۰۰۱ [# ۷۱][# ۷۲]
۴۰ ۳۴ عطش مبارزه: اشتعال $۸۶۴٬۹۱۲٬۹۶۳ ۲۰۱۳ [# ۷۳][# ۷۴]
۴۱ ۱۱ جنگ ستارگان اپیزود سوم: انتقام سیت $۸۴۸٬۷۵۴٬۷۶۸ ۲۰۰۵ [# ۷۵][# ۷۶]
۴۲ ۱۹ تبدیل‌شوندگان: انتقام شکست‌خوردگان $۸۳۶٬۳۰۳٬۶۹۳ ۲۰۰۹ [# ۷۷][# ۷۸]
۴۳ ۳۳ گرگ و میش: سپیده‌دم - قسمت دوم $۸۲۹٬۶۸۵٬۳۷۷ ۲۰۱۲ [# ۷۹][# ۸۰]
۴۴ ۲۴ تلقین $۸۲۵٬۵۳۲٬۷۶۴ ۲۰۱۰ [# ۸۱][# ۸۲]
۴۵ ۷ مرد عنکبوتی $۸۲۱٬۷۰۸٬۵۵۱ ۲۰۰۲ [# ۸۳][# ۸۴]
۴۶ ۲ روز استقلال $۸۱۷٬۴۰۰٬۸۹۱ ۱۹۹۶ [# ۸۵][# ۸۶]
۴۷ ۱۹ شرک ۳ $۷۹۸٬۹۵۸٬۱۶۲ ۲۰۰۷ [# ۸۷][# ۸۴]
۴۸ ۱۴ هری پاتر و زندانی آزکابان $۷۹۶٬۶۸۸٬۵۴۹ ۲۰۰۴ [# ۸۸][# ۸۹]
۴۹ ۱ ای. تی. موجود فرازمینی $۷۹۲٬۹۱۰٬۵۵۴ ۱۹۸۲ [# ۹۰][# ۹۱]
۵۰ ۳۱ ۲۰۱۲ $۷۹۱٬۲۱۷٬۸۲۶ ۲۰۰۹ [# ۹۲][# ۹۳]

با احتساب تورم[ویرایش]

پرفروش‌ترین فیلم‌ها با احتساب نرخ تورم[۱۴][۱۵]
رتبه عنوان فروش جهانی
(دلار ۲۰۱۴)
سال
۱ بر باد رفته $۳٬۴۴۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۳۹
۲ آواتار $۳٬۰۲۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۲۰۰۹
۳ جنگ ستارگان $۲٬۸۲۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۷۷
۴ تایتانیک $۲٬۵۱۶٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۹۷
۵ اشک‌ها و لبخندها $۲٬۳۶۶٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۶۵
۶ ای. تی. موجود فرازمینی $۲٬۳۱۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۸۲
۷ ده فرمان $۲٬۱۸۷٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۵۶
۸ دکتر ژیواگو $۲٬۰۷۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۶۵
۹ آرواره‌ها $۲٬۰۲۷٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۷۵
۱۰ سفیدبرفی و هفت کوتوله $۱٬۸۱۹٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ۱۹۳۷

پرفروش‌ترین‌ها بر پایه سال[ویرایش]

پرفروش‌ترین فیلم‌ها بر پایه سال انتشار[۱۶][۱۷][۱۸]
سال عنوان فروش جهانی بودجه منابع
۱۹۱۵ تولد یک ملت $۵۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۰۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰
$۲۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰+ ($۵٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۱۱۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۹۴][# ۹۵][# ۹۶]
1916 تعصب $۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۴۸۹٬۶۵۳ [# ۹۷][# ۹۸]
1917 Cleopatra $۵۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۹۷]
1918 Mickey $۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۲۵۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۹۹]
1919 The Miracle Man $۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱۲۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۰]
1920 Way Down East $۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۱][# ۱۰۲]
1921 The Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse $۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۶۰۰٬۰۰۰–۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۳]
1922 رابین‌هود $۲٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۹۳۰٬۰۴۲٫۷۸ [# ۱۰۴][# ۱۰۵]
1923 The Covered Wagon $۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۶][# ۱۰۷]
1924 The Sea Hawk $۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۷۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۶]
۱۹۲۵ جشن بزرگ $۱۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۲۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰
($۶٬۱۳۱٬۰۰۰)
$۳۸۲٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۸][# ۱۰۹][# ۱۱۰]
بن هور $۹٬۳۸۶٬۰۰۰ $۳٬۹۶۷٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۱۱]
1926 For Heaven's Sake $۲٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱۵۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۱][# ۱۱۲]
1927 بال‌ها $۳٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۱][# ۱۱۳][# ۱۱۴]
1928 The Singing Fool $۵٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳۸۸٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۱۴][# ۱۱۵]
۱۹۲۹ نوای برادوی $۴٬۴۰۰٬۰۰۰–۴٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳۷۹٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۱۶][# ۱۱۷]
Sunny Side Up $۳٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۱۸][# ۱۱۹]
1930 در جبهه غرب خبری نیست $۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۲۵۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۱][# ۱۲۰][# ۱۲۱][# ۱۲۲]
۱۹۳۱ فرانکنشتاین $۱۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۱٬۴۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۲۵۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۲۳][# ۱۲۴]
روشنایی‌های شهر $۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۶۰۷٬۳۵۱ [# ۱۲۵]
1932 The Sign of the Cross $۲٬۷۳۸٬۹۹۳ $۶۹۴٬۰۶۵ [# ۱۰۷][# ۱۲۶][# ۱۲۷][# ۱۲۸]
۱۹۳۳ کینگ کونگ $۵٬۳۴۷٬۰۰۰ ($۱٬۸۵۶٬۰۰۰) $۶۷۲٬۲۵۵٫۷۵ [# ۱۲۹]
I'm No Angel $۳٬۲۵۰٬۰۰۰+ $۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۳۰][# ۱۳۱]
سواران $۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۱۱۶٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۲][# ۱۲۱]
آن زن به او بد کرد $۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰+ $۲۷۴٬۰۷۶ [# ۱۳۲][# ۱۳۳][# ۱۳۴]
۱۹۳۴ The Merry Widow $۲٬۶۰۸٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۶۰۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۳۵][# ۱۲۷]
در یک شب اتفاق افتاد $۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳۲۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۳۶][# ۱۳۷]
1935 شورش در بونتی $۴٬۴۶۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۹۰۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۲۷]
1936 سان فرانسیسکو $۶٬۰۴۴٬۰۰۰+ ($۵٬۲۷۳٬۰۰۰) $۱٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۳۵][# ۱۲۷]
1937 سفیدبرفی و هفت کوتوله $۴۱۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰+ ($۸٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۱٬۴۸۸٬۴۲۳ [# ۱۳۸][# ۱۳۹]
1938 نمی‌توانی این را با خودت ببری $۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۴۰][# ۱۴۱]
1939 بر باد رفته $۳۹۰٬۵۲۵٬۱۹۲–۴۰۰٬۱۷۶٬۴۵۹
($۳۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۳٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰–۴٬۲۵۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۴۲][# ۱۴۳][# ۱۴۴][# ۱۴۵]
۱۹۴۰ پینوکیو $۸۷٬۰۰۰٬۸۶۲ ($۳٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۲٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۴۶][# ۱۳۹][# ۱۴۷]
Boom Town $۴٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۴۸][# ۱۴۹]
1941 گروهبان یورک $۷٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۵۰][# ۱۵۱]
۱۹۴۲ بامبی $۲۶۷٬۹۹۷٬۸۴۳ ($۳٬۴۴۹٬۳۵۳) $۱٬۷۰۰٬۰۰۰–۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۵۲][# ۱۵۳][# ۱۵۴]
خانم مینی‌ور $۸٬۸۷۸٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۳۴۴٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۵۵][# ۱۵۶]
۱۹۴۳ زنگ‌ها برای که به صدا در می‌آیند $۱۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۶۸۱٬۲۹۸ [# ۱۵۷][# ۱۵۸][# ۱۵۹]
This Is the Army $۹٬۵۵۵٬۵۸۶٫۴۴ $۱٬۴۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۶۰][# ۱۶۱][# ۱۵۹]
1944 به راه خود می‌روم $۶٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۶۲][# ۱۶۳][# ۱۶۴]
۱۹۴۵ Mom and Dad $۸۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰/$۲۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۶۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۶۵]
زنگ‌های کلیسای مریم مقدس $۱۱٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۶۶]
۱۹۴۶ ترانه جنوب $۶۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۳٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۲٬۱۲۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۶۷][# ۱۶۸][# ۱۶۹]
بهترین سال‌های زندگی ما $۱۴٬۷۵۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۷۰][# ۱۷۱]
دوئل زیر آفتاب $۱۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۵٬۲۵۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۶۲][# ۱۷۲]
۱۹۴۷ Forever Amber $۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۶٬۳۷۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۱۸][# ۱۷۲]
Unconquered $۷٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۴٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۷۳][# ۱۷۴]
۱۹۴۸ Easter Parade $۵٬۹۱۸٬۱۳۴ $۲٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۶۴][# ۱۷۵]
کفش‌های قرمز $۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ &10000000002000000000000£۵۰۵٬۵۸۱ (~$۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) [# ۱۶۲][# ۱۷۶][# ۱۷۷]
گودال مار $۴٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰ اعلام می‌شود [# ۱۷۸]
1949 سامسون و دلیله $۱۴٬۲۰۹٬۲۵۰ $۳٬۰۹۷٬۵۶۳ [# ۱۷۹][# ۱۰۷]
۱۹۵۰ سیندرلا $۸۸٬۰۰۰٬۴۶۶
($۲۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰/$۷٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۲٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۸۰][# ۱۸۱][# ۱۸۲]
معادن شاه سلیمان $۱۰٬۰۵۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۲۵۸٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۸۳]
1951 کجا می‌روی $۲۱٬۰۳۷٬۰۰۰–۲۶٬۷۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۷٬۶۲۳٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۷۹][# ۱۸۴][# ۱۸۵]
۱۹۵۲ This Is Cinerama $۵۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۸۶][# ۱۸۷]
بزرگترین نمایش روی زمین $۱۸٬۳۵۰٬۰۰۰ $۳٬۸۷۳٬۹۴۶ [# ۱۸۸][# ۱۸۹][# ۱۰۷]
۱۹۵۳ Peter Pan $۱۴۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۹۰]
The Robe $۲۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–خطا: خطای عبارت: نویسه نقطه‌گذاری شناخته نشده «�» این رقم رقم معتبری نیست. لطفاً به توضیحات در {{number table sorting}} برای ورودی صحیح مراجعه کنید. $۴٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۹۱][# ۱۹۲][# ۱۸۵]
۱۹۵۴ پنجره پشتی $۳۶٬۷۶۴٬۵۸۰ ($۵٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۹۳][# ۱۸۴]
White Christmas $۲۶٬۰۰۰٬۰۵۰ ($۱۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۳٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۹۴][# ۱۹۵][# ۱۹۶]
۲۰٬۰۰۰ فرسنگ زیر دریا $۲۵٬۰۰۰٬۱۳۴
($۶٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰–۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۴٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰–۹٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۹۷][# ۱۹۸][# ۱۶۲][# ۱۹۹]
۱۹۵۵ بانو و ولگرد $۸۸٬۳۰۰٬۲۰۰ ($۶٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۰۰][# ۱۶۲][# ۲۰۱]
Cinerama Holiday $۲۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۰۲][# ۲۰۳]
آقای رابرتس $۹٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۴۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۰۴]
1956 ده فرمان $۹۰٬۰۶۶٬۲۳۰
($۱۲۲٬۷۰۰٬۰۰۰/$۵۵٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۱۳٬۲۷۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۰۷][# ۲۰۵][# ۲۰۶]
1957 پل رودخانه کوای $۳۰٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۸۴۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۰۶]
1958 South Pacific $۳۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۵٬۶۱۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۰۷]
1959 بن هور $۹۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰
($۱۴۶٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰/$۶۶٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۱۵٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۰۸][# ۲۰۹]
۱۹۶۰ Swiss Family Robinson $۳۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱۰]
اسپارتاکوس $۶۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۲۲٬۱۰۵٬۲۲۵) $۱۰٬۲۸۴٬۰۱۴ [# ۲۱۱][# ۲۱۲]
روانی $۵۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰+ ($۱۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱۳]
۱۹۶۱ صد و یک سگ خالدار $۲۱۵٬۸۸۰٬۲۱۲ $۳٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰–۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱۴][# ۲۱۵][# ۱۵۴]
داستان وست ساید $۱۰۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۳۱٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۷٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱۶][# ۲۱۷]
۱۹۶۲ لورنس عربستان $۷۵٬۵۰۰٬۸۵۲ ($۶۹٬۹۹۵٬۳۸۵) $۱۳٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱۸][# ۲۱۹]
چگونه غرب تسخیر شد $۳۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱۴٬۴۸۳٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۰]
طولانی‌ترین روز $۳۳٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۸٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱۷][# ۲۱۹]
۱۹۶۳ کلئوپاترا $۴۰٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳۱٬۱۱۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱۷][# ۲۱۹]
از روسیه همراه با عشق $۷۸٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰/$۲۹٬۴۰۰٬۰۰۰
($۱۲٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۱][# ۲۲۲][# ۲۲۳]
۱۹۶۴ بانوی زیبای من $۵۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱۷٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۴]
Goldfinger $۱۲۴٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۴۶٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۱][# ۲۲۳]
مری پاپینز $۴۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–$۵۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۵٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۵][# ۲۲۴]
1965 اشک‌ها و لبخندها $۲۸۶٬۲۱۴٬۰۷۶ ($۱۱۴٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۶][# ۲۱۷]
۱۹۶۶ کتاب مقدس (فیلم) $۲۵٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱۲]
هاوایی $۳۴٬۵۶۲٬۲۲۲ ($۱۵٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۱۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۷][# ۱۶۲]
چه کسی از ویرجینیا وولف می‌ترسد؟ $۲۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۸۹ ($۱۴٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۷٬۶۱۳٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۸][# ۱۶۲][# ۲۲۹]
۱۹۶۷ کتاب جنگل $۱۷۰٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۹۹٬۴۷۵٬۷۴۴ $۳٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰–۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۳۰][# ۲۳۱][# ۱۵۴]
فارغ‌التحصیل $۸۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۳۲][# ۲۳۳]
۱۹۶۸ ادیسه فضایی $۱۳۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۹۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰
($۲۱٬۹۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۱۰٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۳۴][# ۲۳۵][# ۲۱۷]
دختر شوخ $۸۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۰۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۸٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۳۶][# ۲۳۷]
1969 بوچ کسیدی و ساندنس کید $۱۵۲٬۳۰۸٬۵۲۵ ($۳۷٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۶٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۳۸][# ۲۱۷][# ۲۳۳]
۱۹۷۰ داستان عشق $۸۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۲٬۲۶۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۳۹][# ۲۴۰]
فرودگاه $۷۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۱۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۴۱][# ۲۴۲]
۱۹۷۱ ارتباط فرانسوی $۷۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۱۸]
ویولون‌زن روی بام $۴۹٬۴۰۰٬۰۰۰
($۱۰۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰/$۴۵٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۹٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۴۳][# ۲۴۴]
الماس‌ها ابدی‌اند $۱۱۶٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۴۵٬۷۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۷٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۱][# ۲۲۲]
1972 پدرخوانده $۲۴۵٬۰۶۶٬۴۱۱–۲۸۶٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰
($۱۲۷٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۴۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۶٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۴۵][# ۲۴۴][# ۲۴۶][# ۲۴۷]
۱۹۷۳ جن‌گیر $۴۱۳٬۰۷۱٬۰۱۱ ($۱۱۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۱۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۴۸][# ۲۴۹]
کلاه‌برداری $۱۱۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۵٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۵۰][# ۲۵۱]
۱۹۷۴ آسمانخراش جهنمی $۸۸٬۶۵۰٬۰۰۰ $۱۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۵۲]
زین‌های درخشان $۸۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰+ $۲٬۶۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۵۳][# ۲۵۴]
1975 آرواره‌ها $۴۷۰٬۶۵۳٬۰۰۰ ($۱۹۳٬۷۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۹٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۵۵][# ۲۵۶][# ۲۵۷]
1976 راکی $۲۲۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ ($۷۷٬۱۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۱٬۰۷۵٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۵۸][# ۲۴۴][# ۲۵۹]
1977 جنگ ستارگان $۷۷۵٬۳۹۸٬۰۰۷
($۵۳۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰/$۲۶۸٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۱۱٬۲۹۳٬۱۵۱ [# ۲۶۰][# ۹۱][# ۲۴۴][# ۲۶۱]
1978 گریس $۳۹۴٬۵۸۹٬۸۸۸ ($۳۴۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۶٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۶۲][# ۲۶۳][# ۲۳۲]
۱۹۷۹ مون‌ریکر $۲۱۰٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳۱٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۲۱][# ۲۶۴]
راکی ۲ $۲۰۰٬۱۸۲٬۲۸۹ $۷٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۶۵][# ۲۶۶][# ۲۶۴]
1980 امپراتوری ضربه می‌زند $۵۳۸٬۳۷۵٬۰۶۷ ($۴۱۳٬۵۶۲٬۶۰۷) $۲۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۳۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۶۷][# ۲۶۸]
1981 مهاجمان صندوق گمشده $۳۸۹٬۹۲۵٬۹۷۱
($۳۲۱٬۸۶۶٬۰۰۰–۳۵۳٬۹۸۸٬۰۲۵)
$۱۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۲۲٬۸۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۶۹]
1982 ای. تی. موجود فرازمینی $۷۹۲٬۹۱۰٬۵۵۴
($۶۱۹٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۶۶۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰)
$۱۰٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۲٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۹۰][# ۹۱][# ۲۷۰][# ۲۷۱]
1983 بازگشت جدای $۴۷۵٬۱۰۶٬۱۷۷ ($۳۸۵٬۸۴۵٬۱۹۷) $۳۲٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰–۴۲٬۷۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۷۲][# ۲۶۸]
1984 ایندیانا جونز و معبد مرگ $۳۳۳٬۱۰۷٬۲۷۱ $۲۷٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۲۸٬۲۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۷۳][# ۲۷۴][# ۲۷۵]
1985 بازگشت به آینده $۳۸۹٬۰۵۳٬۷۹۷ ($۳۸۱٬۱۰۹٬۷۶۲) $۱۹٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۲۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۷۶][# ۲۷۷]
1986 تاپ گان $۳۵۶٬۸۳۰٬۶۰۱ ($۳۴۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰) $۱۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۹٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۷۸][# ۲۷۹][# ۲۷۴]
1987 جذابیت مرگبار $۳۲۰٬۱۴۵٬۹۰۵ $۱۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۸۰][# ۲۷۴]
1988 مرد بارانی $۳۵۴٬۸۲۵٬۴۷۶ $۳۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۸۱][# ۲۸۲]
1989 ایندیانا جونز و آخرین جنگ صلیبی $۴۷۴٬۱۷۱٬۸۰۶–۴۹۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ $۳۶٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۵۵٬۴۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۸۳][# ۲۷۴][# ۲۸۴]
۱۹۹۰ روح $۵۰۵٬۷۰۲٬۴۲۳ $۲۲٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۸۵][# ۲۷۴]
۱۹۹۱ روز داوری $۵۱۹٬۸۴۳٬۹۷۵ $۹۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۸۶][# ۲۸۷]
۱۹۹۲ علاءالدین $۵۰۴٬۰۵۰٬۲۱۹ $۲۸٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۸۸][# ۱۵۴]
۱۹۹۳ پارک ژوراسیک $۱٬۰۲۹٬۹۳۹٬۹۰۳ ($۹۱۴٬۶۹۱٬۱۱۸) $۶۳٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۷۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۳۱]
۱۹۹۴ شیرشاه $۹۸۷٬۴۸۳٬۷۷۷ ($۷۶۶٬۹۶۴٬۱۳۲) $۴۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۷۹٬۳۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۴۰]
۱۹۹۵ داستان اسباب‌بازی $۳۷۰٬۶۳۸٬۹۹۳ ($۳۶۱٬۹۵۸٬۷۳۶) $۳۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۸۹][# ۲۹۰]
جان‌سخت ۳ $۳۶۶٬۱۰۱٬۶۶۶ $۷۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۹۱][# ۲۹۲]
۱۹۹۶ روز استقلال $۸۱۷٬۴۰۰٬۸۹۱ $۷۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۸۵]
۱۹۹۷ تایتانیک $۲٬۱۸۶٬۷۷۲٬۳۰۲ ($۱٬۸۴۳٬۲۰۱٬۲۶۸) $۲۰۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۴]
۱۹۹۸ آرماگدون $۵۵۳٬۷۰۹٬۶۲۶ $۱۴۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۹۳][# ۲۹۴]
۱۹۹۹ جنگ ستارگان اپیزود اول: تهدید شبح $۱٬۰۲۷٬۰۴۴٬۶۷۷ ($۹۲۴٬۳۱۷٬۵۵۸) $۱۱۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۲۷٬۵۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۳۳][# ۲۶۸]
۲۰۰۰ مأموریت غیرممکن ۲ $۵۴۶٬۳۸۸٬۱۰۵ $۱۰۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰–۱۲۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۹۵][# ۲۷۴]
۲۰۰۱ هری پاتر و سنگ جادو $۹۷۴٬۷۵۵٬۳۷۱ $۱۲۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۴۱]
۲۰۰۲ دو برج $۹۲۶٬۰۴۷٬۱۱۱ ($۹۲۱٬۷۸۰٬۴۵۷) $۹۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۵۷]
۲۰۰۳ بازگشت پادشاه $۱٬۱۱۹٬۹۲۹٬۵۲۱ ($۱٬۱۱۹٬۱۱۰٬۹۴۱) $۹۴٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۷]
۲۰۰۴ شرک ۲ $۹۱۹٬۸۳۸٬۷۵۸ $۱۵۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۵۹]
۲۰۰۵ هری پاتر و جام آتش $۸۹۶٬۹۱۱٬۰۷۸ $۱۵۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۶۱]
۲۰۰۶ دزدان دریایی کارائیب: صندوقچه مرد مرده $۱٬۰۶۶٬۱۷۹٬۷۲۵ $۲۲۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۵]
۲۰۰۷ دزدان دریایی کارائیب: پایان جهان $۹۶۳٬۴۲۰٬۴۲۵ $۳۰۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۴۵]
۲۰۰۸ شوالیه تاریکی $۱٬۰۰۴٬۵۵۸٬۴۴۴ ($۹۹۷٬۰۳۹٬۴۱۲) $۱۸۵٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۳۸]
۲۰۰۹ آواتار $۲٬۷۸۷٬۹۶۵٬۰۸۷ ($۲٬۷۴۹٬۰۶۴٬۳۲۸) $۲۳۷٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱][# ۲]
۲۰۱۰ داستان اسباب‌بازی ۳ $۱٬۰۶۳٬۱۷۱٬۹۱۱ $۲۰۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۷]
۲۰۱۱ هری پاتر و یادگاران مرگ - قسمت دوم $۱٬۳۴۱٬۵۱۱٬۲۱۹ $۲۵۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۹][# ۲۹۶]
۲۰۱۲ انتقام‌جویان $۱٬۵۱۸٬۵۹۴٬۹۱۰ $۲۲۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۶]
۲۰۱۳ منجمد $۱٬۲۷۹٬۸۵۲٬۶۹۳ $۱۵۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۱۲]
۲۰۱۴ عصر انقراض $۱٬۰۹۱٬۴۰۵٬۰۹۷ $۲۱۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۲۱]
۲۰۱۵ Furious 7 film currently playing $۱٬۵۰۶٬۲۳۱٬۰۰۰ $۱۹۰٬۰۰۰٬۰۰۰ [# ۸][# ۲۹۷]

منابع[ویرایش]

پانویس
  1. ۱٫۰ ۱٫۱ Pincus-Roth, Zachary (January 8, 2006). "Producers claim prod'n has grossed over $3.2 bil at the B.O. worldwide". Variety. Retrieved February 2, 2014. 
  2. "Avatar – Video Sales". The Numbers. Nash Information Services. Retrieved November 12, 2013. 
  3. "Unkind unwind". The Economist. March 17, 2011. Retrieved April 12, 2012. 
  4. Vogel, Harold L. (2010). Entertainment Industry Economics: A Guide for Financial Analysis. Cambridge University Press. p. 224. ISBN 978-1-107-00309-5. Most pictures would likely receive 20% to 25% of theatrical box office gross for two prime-time network runs. 
  5. Clark, Emma (November 12, 2001). "How films make money". BBC News. Retrieved April 12, 2012. 
  6. Pincus-Roth, Zachary (January 8, 2006). "Movies aren’t the only B.O. monsters". Variety. Retrieved September 24, 2014. 
  7. Kennedy, Mark (September 22, 2014). "'The Lion King' Earns Record Box Office". Associated Press. Retrieved September 29, 2014. 
  8. "The Entertainment Glut". Bloomberg Businessweek. February 15, 1998. Retrieved September 25, 2014. 
  9. "Pixar – Worldwide (Unadjusted)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 12, 2012. 
  10. Szalai, Georg (February 14, 2011). "Disney: 'Cars' Has Crossed $8 Billion in Global Retail Sales". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on March 19, 2011. 
  11. Chmielewski, Dawn C.; Keegan, Rebecca (June 21, 2011). "Merchandise sales drive Pixar's 'Cars' franchise". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 12, 2012. 
  12. Palmeri, Christopher; Sakoui, Anousha (November 6, 2014). "More Disney Fun and Games With ‘Toy Story 4’ in 2017". Bloomberg Businessweek. Retrieved November 6, 2014. 
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  15. Glenday, Craig, ed. (2011). Гиннесс. Мировые рекорды [Guinness World Records] (in Russian, translated by Andrianov, P.I. & Palova, I.V.) (2012 ed.). Moscow: Astrel. p. 211. ISBN 978-5-271-36423-5. 
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منابع فروش گیشه
  1. ۱٫۰ ۱٫۱ Avatar
  2. ۲٫۰ ۲٫۱ Patten, D. (December 3, 2009). "'Avatar's' True Cost – and Consequences". The Wrap. Archived from the original on December 16, 2009. Retrieved December 12, 2009. 
  3. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on November 3, 2010. 
  4. ۴٫۰ ۴٫۱ Titanic
  5. ۵٫۰ ۵٫۱ "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on July 16, 2001. 
  6. ۶٫۰ ۶٫۱ "The Avengers (2012)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 7, 2012. 
  7. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on October 1, 2012. 
  8. ۸٫۰ ۸٫۱ "Furious 7 (2015)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 23, 2015. 
  9. ۹٫۰ ۹٫۱ "Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2 (2011)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 7, 2011. 
  10. ۱۰٫۰ ۱۰٫۱ "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on October 31, 2011. 
  11. "Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved May 31, 2015. 
  12. ۱۲٫۰ ۱۲٫۱ Frozen
    Total as of August 3, 2014: $247,650,477
    Total as of August 31, 2014: $249,036,646
    Total as of August 17, 2014: $167,333
    Total as of July 27, 2014: $21,668,593
    Total as of November 2, 2014: $22,492,845
    Total as of June 8, 2014: £39,090,985
    Total as of November 30, 2014: £40,960,083 ($1 = £0.63866)
    Total as of December 7, 2014: £41,087,765 ($1 = £0.64136)
    Total as of December 14, 2014: £41,170,608 ($1 = £0.636)
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  14. "Iron Man 3 (2013)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 28, 2013. 
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  16. "Transformers: Dark of the Moon (2011)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 18, 2014. 
  17. ۱۷٫۰ ۱۷٫۱ The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King
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  19. "Skyfall (2012)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 1, 2013. 
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  21. ۲۱٫۰ ۲۱٫۱ "Transformers: Age of Extinction". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 21, 2015. 
  22. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on November 2, 2014. 
  23. "The Dark Knight Rises (2012)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved December 14, 2012. 
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  25. ۲۵٫۰ ۲۵٫۱ "Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest (2006)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 11, 2010. 
  26. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on December 1, 2006. 
  27. ۲۷٫۰ ۲۷٫۱ "Toy Story 3 (2010)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved March 17, 2010. 
  28. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on November 30, 2010. 
  29. "Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved August 22, 2011. 
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  31. ۳۱٫۰ ۳۱٫۱ Jurassic Park
  32. ۳۲٫۰ ۳۲٫۱ Krämer, Peter (1999). "Women First: Titanic, Action-Aventure Films, and Hollywood's Female Audience". In Sandler, Kevin S.; Studlar, Gaylyn. Titanic: Anatomy of a Blockbuster. Rutgers University Press. pp. 108–131. ISBN 9780813526690. p. 130: The list has Jurassic Park at number one with $913 million, followed by The Lion King... 
  33. ۳۳٫۰ ۳۳٫۱ Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace
  34. "Alice in Wonderland (2010)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved July 17, 2011. 
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  36. "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey (2012)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved April 22, 2013. 
  37. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on April 2, 2013. 
  38. ۳۸٫۰ ۳۸٫۱ The Dark Knight
    • Total: "The Dark Knight (2008)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 28, 2012. Total: $1,004,558,444 
    • Original release (excluding 2009 IMAX reissue): "The Dark Knight". The Numbers. Nash Information Services. Archived from the original on February 8, 2009. Retrieved October 28, 2012. North America: $531,039,412 (as of January 22, 2009); Overseas: $466,000,000; IMAX re-release: January 23, 2009 
    • 2009 IMAX re-release: "The Dark Knight Re-Release IMAX Locations". ComingSoon.net. CraveOnline. January 22, 2009. Retrieved October 28, 2012. IMAX Corporation and Warner Bros. Pictures today announced that the box office smash hit The Dark Knight, which has grossed more than $997 million at the worldwide box office since its release on July 18th, 2008, will return to IMAX® theatres for an encore presentation. Starting January 23rd, the film will open in 143 IMAX screens domestically, and 29 screens internationally. 
    • First-run gross and IMAX reissue: Gray, Brandon (February 20, 2009). "Billion Dollar Batman". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 7, 2014. The Dark Knight had been hovering just shy of $1 billion for several months and reportedly sat at $997 million when Warner Bros. modestly relaunched it on Jan. 23, timed to take advantage of the announcement of the Academy Awards nominations on Jan. 22. 
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  40. ۴۰٫۰ ۴۰٫۱ The Lion King
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  42. Bloomberg News (February 19, 2002). "'Harry Potter' Moves Into No. 2 Position". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved October 20, 2014. 
  43. "Despicable Me 2 (2013)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 24, 2013. 
  44. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on February 21, 2014. 
  45. ۴۵٫۰ ۴۵٫۱ "Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End (2007)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 15, 2011. 
  46. ۴۶٫۰ ۴۶٫۱ "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on October 1, 2007. 
  47. "The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug (2013)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 21, 2014. 
  48. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on April 4, 2014. 
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  52. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on March 28, 2015. 
  53. "Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (2793007)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  54. "Finding Nemo (2003)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 18, 2013. 
  55. "Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2009)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved May 5, 2010. 
  56. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on December 4, 2009. 
  57. ۵۷٫۰ ۵۷٫۱ The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers
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  59. ۵۹٫۰ ۵۹٫۱ "Shrek 2 (2002)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  60. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on February 4, 2005. 
  61. ۶۱٫۰ ۶۱٫۱ "Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (2005)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved March 13, 2010. 
  62. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on April 4, 2006. 
  63. "Spider-Man 3 (2007)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved March 13, 2010. 
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  65. "Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs (2009)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved March 13, 2010. 
  66. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on December 4, 2009. 
  67. "Harry Potter and Chamber of Secrets (2002)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  68. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on April 2, 2003. 
  69. "Ice Age: Continental Drift". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 18, 2012. 
  70. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on December 3, 2012. 
  71. "The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2001)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  72. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on October 1, 2002. 
  73. "The Hunger Games: Catching Fire (2013)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved March 31, 2014. 
  74. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on January 31, 2014. 
  75. "Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith (2005)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  76. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on October 1, 2005. 
  77. "Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (2009)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 15, 2009. 
  78. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on September 3, 2009. 
  79. "The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn – Part 2 (2012)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved May 1, 2013. 
  80. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on March 3, 2013. 
  81. "Inception (2010)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved October 31, 2010. 
  82. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on November 30, 2010. 
  83. "Spider-Man (2002)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  84. ۸۴٫۰ ۸۴٫۱ "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on October 1, 2002. 
  85. ۸۵٫۰ ۸۵٫۱ "Independence Day (1996)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved September 13, 2009. 
  86. Speed, F. Maurice; Cameron-Wilson, James (1997). Film Review. W. H. Allen Ltd. p. 161. Independence Day grosses $772.4 million, making it the second highest-grossing movie of all time, after Jurassic Park 
  87. "Shrek the Third (2007)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  88. "Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (2004)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 5, 2009. 
  89. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on December 31, 2004. 
  90. ۹۰٫۰ ۹۰٫۱ "E.T. : The Extra-Terrestrial (1982)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 10, 2012. 
  91. ۹۱٫۰ ۹۱٫۱ ۹۱٫۲ Wuntch, Philip (July 19, 1985). "Return of E.T.". The Dallas Morning News. Archived from the original on March 6, 2012. Retrieved March 6, 2012. Its worldwide box-office gross was $619 million, toppling the record of $530 million set by Star Wars. 
  92. 2012
  93. "All Time Worldwide Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Archived from the original on April 1, 2010. 
  94. Monaco, James (2009). How to Read a Film:Movies, Media, and Beyond. Oxford University Press. p. 262. ISBN 9780199755790. The Birth of a Nation, costing an unprecedented and, many believed, thoroughly foolhardy $110,000, eventually returned $20 million and more. The actual figure is hard to calculate because the film was distributed on a "states' rights" basis in which licenses to show the film were sold outright. The actual cash generated by The Birth of a Nation may have been as much as $50 million to $100 million, an almost inconceivable amount for such an early film. 
  95. Wasko, Janet (1986). "D.W. Griffiths and the banks: a case study in film financing". In Kerr, Paul. The Hollywood Film Industry: A Reader. Routledge. p. 34. ISBN 9780710097309. Various accounts have cited $15 to $18 million profits during the first few years of release, while in a letter to a potential investor in the proposed sound version, Aitken noted that a $15 to $18 million box-office gross was a 'conservative estimate'. For years Variety has listed The Birth of a Nation's total rental at $50 million. (This reflects the total amount paid to the distributor, not box-office gross.) This 'trade legend' has finally been acknowledged by Variety as a 'whopper myth', and the amount has been revised to $5 million. That figure seems far more feasible, as reports of earnings in the Griffith collection list gross receipts for 1915–1919 at slightly more than $5.2 million (including foreign distribution) and total earnings after deducting general office expenses, but not royalties, at about $2 million. 
  96. Lang, Robert, ed. (1994). The Birth of a nation: D.W. Griffith, director. Rutgers University Press. p. 30. ISBN 978-0-8135-2027-8. The film eventually cost $110,000 and was twelve reels long. 
  97. ۹۷٫۰ ۹۷٫۱ Block & Wilson 2010, p. 26.
    • Intolerance: "Domestic Rentals: $1.0 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • Cleopatra: "Domestic Rentals: $0.5; Production Cost: $0.3 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  98. Birchard, Robert S. (2010), Intolerance, p. 45, Intolerance was the most expensive American film made up until that point, costing a total of $489,653, and its performance at the box ... but it did recoup its cost and end with respectable overall numbers.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  99. Coons, Robin (June 30, 1939). "Hollywood Chatter". The Daytona Beach News-Journal. p. 6. 
  100. Shipman, David (1970). The great movie stars: the golden years. Crown Publishing Group. p. 98. It was a low budgeter—$120,000—but it grossed world-wide over $3 million and made stars of Chaney and his fellow-players, Betty Compson and Thomas Meighan. 
  101. ۱۰۱٫۰ ۱۰۱٫۱ ۱۰۱٫۲ ۱۰۱٫۳ "Biggest Money Pictures". Variety. June 21, 1932. p. 1.  Cited in "Biggest Money Pictures". Cinemaweb. Archived from the original on July 8, 2011. Retrieved July 14, 2011. 
  102. ۱۰۲٫۰ ۱۰۲٫۱ Solomon, Aubrey (2011). The Fox Film Corporation, 1915–1935: A History and Filmography. McFarland & Company. ISBN 9780786462865. 
    • Way Down East: p. 52. "D.W. Griffith's Way Down East (1920) was projected to return rentals of $4,000,000 on an $800,000 negative. This figure was based on the amounts earned from its roadshow run, coupled with its playoff in the rest of the country's theaters. Griffith had originally placed the potential film rental at $3,000,000 but, because of the success of the various roadshows that were running the $4,000,000 total was expected. The film showed a profit of $615,736 after just 23 weeks of release on a gross of $2,179,613."
    • What Price Glory?: p. 112. "What Price Glory hit the jackpot with massive world rentals of $2,429,000, the highest figure in the history of the company. Since it was also the most expensive production of the year at $817,000 the profit was still a healthy $796,000..."
    • Cavalcade: p. 170. "The actual cost of Cavalcade was $1,116,000 and it was most definitely not guaranteed a success. In fact, if its foreign grosses followed the usual 40 percent of domestic returns, the film would have lost money. In a turnaround, the foreign gross was almost double the $1,000,000 domestic take to reach total world rentals of $3,000,000 and Fox's largest profit of the year at $664,000."
    • State Fair: p. 170. "State Fair did turn out to be a substantial hit with the help of Janet Gaynor boosting Will Rogers back to the level of money-making star. Its prestige engagements helped raked in a total $1,208,000 in domestic rentals. Surprisingly, in foreign countries unfamiliar with state fairs, it still earned a respectable $429,000. With its total rentals, the film ended up showing a $398,000 profit."
  103. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 53. "The Four Forsemen of the Apocalypse was to become Metro's most expensive production and one of the decade's biggest box-office hits. Its production costs have been estimated at "something between $600,000 and $800,000." Variety estimated its worldwide gross at $4 million in 1925 and at $5 million in 1944; in 1991, it estimated its cumulative domestic rentals at $3,800,000."
  104. Brownlow, Kevin (1968). The parade's gone by ... University of California Press. p. 255. ISBN 978-0-520-03068-8. The negative cost was about $986,000, which did not include Fairbanks' own salary. Once the exploitation and release prints were taken into account, Robin Hood cost about $1,400,000—exceeding both Intolerance ($700,000) and the celebrated "million dollar movie" Foolish Wives. But it earned $2,500,000. 
  105. Vance, Jeffrey (2008). Douglas Fairbanks. University of California Press. p. 146. ISBN 9780520256675. The film had a production cost of $930,042.78—more than the cost of D.W. Griffith's Intolerance and nearly as much as Erich von Stroheim's Foolish Wives (1922). 
  106. ۱۰۶٫۰ ۱۰۶٫۱ "Business: Film Exports". Time. July 6, 1925. Archived from the original on November 5, 2010. Retrieved July 12, 2011. 
  107. ۱۰۷٫۰ ۱۰۷٫۱ ۱۰۷٫۲ ۱۰۷٫۳ ۱۰۷٫۴ Birchard, Robert S. (2009). Cecil B. DeMille's Hollywood. University Press of Kentucky. ISBN 9780813138299. 
  108. May, Richard P. (Fall 2005), "Restoring The Big Parade", The Moving Image 5 (2): 140–146, doi:10.1353/mov.2005.0033, ISSN 1532-3978, ...earning somewhere between $18 and $22 million, depending on the figures consulted 
  109. Robertson, Patrick (1991). Guinness Book of Movie Facts and Feats (4 ed.). Abbeville Publishing Group. p. 30. ISBN 9781558592360. The top grossing silent film was King Vidor's The Big Parade (US 25), with worldwide rentals of $22 million. 
  110. Hall & Neale 2010, pp. 58–59. "Even then, at a time when the budget for a feature averaged at around $300,000, no more than $382,000 was spent on production...According to the Eddie Mannix Ledger at MGM, it grossed $4,990,000 domestically and $1,141,000 abroad."
  111. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 163. "MGM's silent Ben-Hur, which opened at the end of 1925, had out-grossed all the other pictures released by the company in 1926 combined. With worldwide rentals of $9,386,000 on first release it was, with the sole possible exception of The Birth of a Nation, the highest-earning film of the entire silent era. (At a negative cost of $3,967,000, it was also the most expensive.)"
  112. Miller, Frank. "For Heaven's Sake (1926) – Articles". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 15, 2012. 
  113. Finler 2003, p. 188. "At a cost of $2 million Wings was the studio's most expensive movie of the decade, and though it did well it was not good enough to earn a profit."
  114. ۱۱۴٫۰ ۱۱۴٫۱ The Jazz Singer and The Singing Fool
    • Block, Hayley Taylor (2010), The Jazz Singer, p. 113, The film brought in $2.6 million in worldwide rentals and made a net profit of $1,196,750. Jolson's follow-up Warner Bros. film, The Singing Fool (1928), brought in over two times as much, with $5.9 in worldwide rentals and a profit of $3,649,000, making them two of the most profitable films in the 1920s.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  115. Crafton, Donald (1999). The Talkies: American Cinema's Transition to Sound, 1926–1931. University of California Press. pp. 549–552. ISBN 9780520221284. The Singing Fool: Negative Cost ($1000s): 388 
  116. Birchard, Robert S. (2010), The Broadway Melody, p. 121, It earned $4.4 million in worldwide rentals and was the first movie to spawn sequels (there were several until 1940).  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  117. Bradley, Edwin M. (2004) [1st. pub. 1996]. The First Hollywood Musicals: A Critical Filmography of 171 Features, 1927 Through 1932. McFarland & Company. ISBN 9780786420292. 
    • The Singing Fool: p. 12. "Ego aside, Jolson was at the top of his powers in The Singing Fool. The $150,000 Warner Bros. paid him to make it, and the $388,000 it took to produce the film, were drops in the hat next to the film's world gross of $5.9 million. Its $3.8-million gross in this country set a box-office record that would not be surpassed until Walt Disney's Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1937)."
    • The Broadway Melody: p. 24. "The Broadway Melody with a negative cost of $379,000, grossed $2.8 million in the United States, $4.8 million worldwide, and made a recorded profit of $1.6 million for MGM."
    • Gold Diggers of Broadway: p. 58. "It grossed an impressive $2.5 million domestically and nearly $4 million worldwide."
  118. ۱۱۸٫۰ ۱۱۸٫۱ ۱۱۸٫۲ Solomon, Aubrey (2002) [First published 1988]. Twentieth Century-Fox: a corporate and financial history. Filmmakers series 20. Rowman & Littlefield. ISBN 9780810842441. 
    • Sunny Side Up: p. 10. "Sunny Side Up, a musical starring Janet Gaynor and Charles Farrell, showed domestic rentals of $3.5 million, a record for the company."
    • Forever Amber: p. 66. "On the surface, with world rentals of $8 million, Forever Amber was considered a hit at distribution level."
    • The French Connection
    p. 167. "The Planet of the Apes motion pictures were all moneymakers and Zanuck's record would have immediately improved had he stayed through the release of The French Connection, which took in rentals of approximately $75 million worldwide."
    p. 256. "$3,300,00".
  119. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 46. "Production Cost: $0.6 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  120. Cormack, Mike (1993). Ideology and Cinematography in Hollywood, 1930–1939. Palgrave Macmillan. p. 28. ISBN 9780312100674. Although costing $1250000—a huge sum for any studio in 1929—the film was a financial success. Karl Thiede gives the domestic box-office at $1500000, and the same figure for the foreign gross. 
  121. ۱۲۱٫۰ ۱۲۱٫۱ Balio, Tino (1996). Grand Design: Hollywood as a Modern Business Enterprise, 1930–1939. Volume 5 of History of the American Cinema. University of California Press. ISBN 9780520203341. 
    • Cavalcade: p. 182. "Produced by Winfield Sheehan at a cost of $1.25 million, Cavalcade won Academy Awards for best picture, director, art direction and grossed close to $4 million during its first release, much of which came from Great Britain and the Empire."
    • Whoopee: p. 212. "Produced by Sam Goldwyn at a cost of $1 million, the picture was an adaptation of a smash musical comedy built around Eddie Cantor...A personality-centered musical, Whoopee! made little attempt to integrate the comedy routines, songs, and story. Nonetheless, Cantor's feature-film debut grossed over $2.6 million worldwide and started a popular series that included Palmy Days (1931), The Kid from Spain (1932), and Roman Scandals (1933)."
  122. Hell's Angels
    • Balio, Tino (1976). United Artists: The Company Built by the Stars. University of Wisconsin Press. p. 110. Hughes did not have the "Midas touch" the trade press so often attributed to him. Variety, for example, reported that Hell's Angels cost $3.2 million to make, and by July, 1931, eight months after its release, the production cost had nearly been paid off. Keats claimed the picture cost $4 million to make and that it earned twice that much within twenty years. The production cost estimate is probably correct. Hughes worked on the picture for over two years, shooting it first as a silent and then as a talkie. Lewis Milestone said that in between Hughes experimented with shooting it in color as well. But Variety's earnings report must be the fabrication of a delirious publicity agent, and Keats' the working of a myth maker. During the seven years it was in United Artists distribution, Hell's Angels grossed $1.6 million in the domestic market, of which Hughes' share was $1.2 million. Whatever the foreign gross was, it seems unlikely that it was great enough to earn a profit for the picture. 
  123. Feaster, Felicia. "Frankenstein (1931)". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved July 4, 2011. 
  124. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 163. "It drew $1.4 million in worldwide rentals in its first run versus $1.2 million for Dracula, which had opened in February 1931."
  125. Vance, Jeffrey (2003). Chaplin: genius of the cinema. Abrams Books. p. 208. Chaplin's negative cost for City Lights was $1,607,351. The film eventually earned him a worldwide profit of $5 million ($2 million domestically and $3 million in foreign distribution), an enormous sum of money for the time. 
  126. Ramsaye, Terry, ed. (1937). "The All-Time Best Sellers – Motion Pictures". International Motion Picture Almanac 1937–38 (New York: The Quigley Publishing Company): 942–943. Kid from Spain: $2,621,000 (data supplied by Eddie Cantor) 
  127. ۱۲۷٫۰ ۱۲۷٫۱ ۱۲۷٫۲ ۱۲۷٫۳ Sedgwick, John (2000). Popular Filmgoing In 1930s Britain: A Choice of Pleasures. University of Exeter Press. pp. 146–148. ISBN 9780859896603. Sources: Eddie Mannix Ledger, made available to the author by Mark Glancy... 
    • Grand Hotel: Production Cost $000s: 700; Distribution Cost $000s: 947; US box-office $000s: 1,235; Foreign box-office $000s: 1,359; Total box-office $000s: 2,594; Profit $000s: 947.
    • The Merry Widow: Production Cost $000s: 1,605; Distribution Cost $000s: 1,116; US box-office $000s: 861; Foreign box-office $000s: 1,747; Total box-office $000s: 2,608; Profit $000s: -113.
    • Viva Villa: Production Cost $000s: 1,022; Distribution Cost $000s: 766; US box-office $000s: 941; Foreign box-office $000s: 934; Total box-office $000s: 1,875; Profit $000s: 87.
    • Mutiny on the Bounty: Production Cost $000s: 1,905; Distribution Cost $000s: 1,646; US box-office $000s: 2,250; Foreign box-office $000s: 2,210; Total box-office $000s: 4,460; Profit $000s: 909.
    • San Francisco: Production Cost $000s: 1,300; Distribution Cost $000s: 1,736; US box-office $000s: 2,868; Foreign box-office $000s: 2,405; Total box-office $000s: 5,273; Profit $000s: 2,237.
  128. Shanghai Express
    • Block & Wilson 2010, p. 165. "Shanghai Express was Dietrich's biggest hit in America, bringing in $1.5 million in worldwide rentals."
  129. King Kong
    • Jewel, Richard (1994). "RKO Film Grosses: 1931–1951". Historical Journal of Film Radio and Television 14 (1): 39. 1933 release: $1,856,000; 1938 release: $306,000; 1944 release: $685,000 
    • "King Kong (1933) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 7, 2012. 1952 release: $2,500,000; budget: $672,254.75 
  130. "I'm No Angel (1933) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 7, 2012. According to a modern source, it had a gross earning of $2,250,000 on the North American continent, with over a million more earned internationally. 
  131. Finler 2003, p. 188. "The studio released its most profitable pictures of the decade in 1933, She Done Him Wrong and I'm No Angel, written by and starring Mae West. Produced at a rock-bottom cost of $200,000 each, they undoubtedly helped Paramount through the worst patch in its history..."
  132. Block, Alex Ben (2010), She Done Him Wrong, p. 173, The worldwide rentals of over $3 million keep the lights on at Paramount, which did not shy away from selling the movie's sex appeal.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  133. Phillips, Kendall R. (2008). Controversial Cinema: The Films That Outraged America. ABC-CLIO. p. 26. ISBN 9781567207248. The reaction to West's first major film, however, was not exclusively negative. Made for a mere $200,000, the film would rake in a healthy $2 million in the United States and an additional million in overseas markets. 
  134. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 135. "Total production cost: $274,076 (Unadjusted $s)."
  135. ۱۳۵٫۰ ۱۳۵٫۱ Turk, Edward Baron (2000) [1st. pub. 1998]. Hollywood Diva: A Biography of Jeanette MacDonald. University of California Press. ISBN 9780520222533. 
    • The Merry Widow: p. 361 Cost: $1,605,000. Earnings: domestic $861,000; foreign $1,747,000; total $2,608,000. Loss: $113,000.
    • San Francisco: p. 364 Cost: $1,300,000. Earnings: domestic $2,868,000; foreign $2,405,000; total $5,273,000. Profit: $2,237,000. [Reissues in 1938–39 and 1948–49 brought profits of $124,000 and $647,000 respectively.]
  136. McBride, Joseph (2011). Frank Capra: The Catastrophe of Success. University Press of Mississippi. p. 309. ISBN 9781604738384. According to the studio's books It Happened One Night brought in $1 million in film rentals during its initial release, but as Joe Walker pointed out, the figure would have been much larger if the film had not been sold to theaters on a block-booking basis in a package with more than two dozen lesser Columbia films, and the total rentals of the package spread among them all, as was customary in that era, since it minimized the risk and allowed the major studios to dominate the marketplace. 
  137. Dick, Bernard F. (2008). Claudette Colbert: She Walked in Beauty. University Press of Mississippi. p. 79. ISBN 9781604730876. Although Columbia's president, Harry Cohn, had strong reservations about It Happened One Night, he also knew that it would not bankrupt the studio; the rights were only $5,000, and the budget was set at $325,000, including the performers' salaries. 
  138. Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs
    • Monaco, Paul (2010). A History of American Movies: A Film-By-Film Look at the Art, Craft, and Business of Cinema. Scarecrow Press. p. 54. ISBN 9780810874343. Considered a highly risky gamble when the movie was in production in the mid-1930s, by the fiftieth anniversary of its 1937 premiere Snow White's earnings exceeded $330 million. 
    • Wilhelm, Henry Gilmer; Brower, Carol (1993). The Permanence and Care of Color Photographs: Traditional and Digital Color Prints, Color Negatives, Slides, and Motion Pictures. Preservation Pub. p. 359. ISBN 978-0911515008. In only 2 months after the 1987 re-release, the film grossed another $45 million—giving it a total gross to date of about $375 million! 
    • "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1987 Re-issue)". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 29, 2014. North American box-office: $46,594,719 
    • "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs (1993 Re-issue)". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 29, 2014. North American box-office: $41,634,791 
  139. ۱۳۹٫۰ ۱۳۹٫۱ Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs and Pinocchio
    p. 207. "When the budget rose from $250,000 to $1,488,423 he even mortgaged his own home and automobile. Disney had bet more than his company on the success of Snow White."
    p. 237. "By the end of 1938, it had grossed more than $8 million in worldwide rentals and was ranked at the time as the second-highest-grossing film after the 1925 epic Ben-Hur".
    p. 255. "On its initial release Pinocchio brought in only $1.6 million in domestic rentals (compared with Snow White's $4.2 million) and $1.9 million in foreign rentals (compared with Snow White's $4.3 million)."
  140. 1938
    • You Can't Take It With You:"You Can't Take It With You Premieres". Focus Pictures. Archived from the original on September 13, 2012. Retrieved September 13, 2012. You Can't Take It With You received excellent reviews, won Best Picture and Best Director at the 1938 Academy Awards, and earned over $5 million worldwide. 
    • Boys Town: Block, Alex Ben (2010), Boys Town, p. 215, The film quickly became a smash nationwide, making a profit of over $2 million on worldwide rentals of $4 million.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
    • The Adventures of Robin Hood: Glancy, H. Mark (1995). "Warner Bros Film Grosses, 1921–51: the William Schaefer ledger". Historical Journal of Film, Radio and Television 1 (15): 55–60. doi:10.1080/01439689500260031. $3.981 million. 
    • Alexander's Ragtime Band: Block, Hayley Taylor (2010), Alexander's Ragtime Band, p. 213, Once the confusion cleared, however, the film blossomed into a commercial success, with a profit of $978,000 on worldwide rentals of $3.6 million.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  141. Chartier, Roy (September 6, 1938). "You Can't Take It With You". Variety. Retrieved September 13, 2011. 
  142. "Gone with the Wind". The Numbers. Nash Information Services. Retrieved February 8, 2013. 
  143. "Gone with the Wind". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  144. Jones, Lon (March 4, 1944). "Which Cinema Films Have Earned The Most Money Since 1914?". The Argus (Melbourne). p. 3 Supplement: The Argus Weekend magazine. 
  145. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 283 ."The final negative cost of Gone with the Wind (GWTW) has been variously reported between $3.9 million and $4.25 million."
  146. "Pinocchio (1940)". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  147. Barrier, Michael (2003). Hollywood Cartoons: American Animation in Its Golden Age. New York: Oxford University Press. p. 266. ISBN 9780199839223. The film's negative cost was $2.6 million, more than $1 million higher than Snow White's. 
  148. Schatz, Thomas (1999) [1st. pub. 1997]. Boom and Bust: American Cinema in the 1940s. Volume 6 of History of the American Cinema. University of California Press. p. 466. ISBN 9780520221307. Boom Town ($4.6 million). 
  149. Block & Wilson 2010, pp. 258259. "Production Cost: $2.1 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s) ... Boom Town was the biggest moneymaker of 1940 and one of the top films of the decade."
  150. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 267. "With worldwide rentals of $7.8 million in its initial release, the movie made a net profit of over $3 million."
  151. Finler 2003, p. 301. "The studio did particularly well with its war-related pictures, such as Sergeant York (1941), which cost $1.6 million but was the studio's biggest hit of the decade aside from This is the Army (1943), the Irving Berlin musical for which the profits were donated to the Army Emergency Relief fund."
  152. "Bambi". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  153. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 281. "Worldwide rentals of $3,449,353 barely recouped the film's nearly $2 million production cost."
  154. ۱۵۴٫۰ ۱۵۴٫۱ ۱۵۴٫۲ ۱۵۴٫۳ Block & Wilson 2010, pp. 712–713.
    • Bambi: "Worldwide Box Office: $266.8; Production Cost: $1.7 (Millions of $s)"
    • 101 Dalmatians: "Worldwide Box Office: $215.0; Production Cost: $3.6 (Millions of $s)"
    • The Jungle Book: "Worldwide Box Office: $170.8"; Production Cost: $3.9 (Millions of $s)"
    • Aladdin: "Worldwide Box Office: $505.1"; Production Cost: $28.0 (Millions of $s)"
  155. Glancy, Mark (1999). When Hollywood Loved Britain: The Hollywood 'British' Film 1939–1945. Manchester University Press. pp. 9495. ISBN 9780719048531. Mrs Miniver was a phenomenon. It was the most popular film of the year (from any studio) in both North America and Britain, and its foreign earnings were three times higher than those of any other MGM film released in the 1941–42 season. The production cost ($1,344,000) was one of the highest of the season, indicating the studio never thought of the film as a potential loss-maker. When the film earned a worldwide gross of $8,878,000, MGM had the highest profit ($4,831,000) in its history. Random Harvest nearly matched the success of Mrs Miniver with worldwide earnings of $8,147,000 yielding the second-highest profit in MGM's history ($4,384,000). Random Harvest was also the most popular film of the year in Britain, where it proved to be even more popular than Britain's most acclaimed war film, In Which We Serve. 
  156. Block & Wilson 2010
    • Mrs. Miniver: Burns, Douglas (2010), Mrs. Miniver, p. 279, Mrs. Miniver's galvanizing effect on Americans spawned a record-breaking ten-week run at Radio City Music Hall and garnered a $5.4 million take in domestic rentals (making Mrs. Miniver 1942's top grosser), with a $4.8 million profit on worldwide rentals of $8.9 million. 
    • Yankee Doodle Dandy: p. 275. "It became the second biggest box-office hit of 1942 (after Mrs. Miniver) and was praised by critics, making a profit of $3.4 million on worldwide rentals of $6.5 million."
  157. McAdams, Frank (2010), For Whom the Bell Tolls, p. 287, Despite the early furor over the novel being “pro-red and immoral,” the film opened to strong and favorable reviews and brought in $11 million in worldwide rentals in its initial release.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  158. "For Whom the Bell Tolls (1943) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved June 24, 2012. 
  159. ۱۵۹٫۰ ۱۵۹٫۱ "A Guy Named Joe (1944) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved August 29, 2012. According to M-G-M studio records at the AMPAS Library, the film had a negative cost of $2,627,000 and took in $5,363,000 at the box office. When the picture was re-issued for the 1955–56 season, it took in an additional $150,000. 
  160. Bergreen, Laurence (Summer 1996). "Irving Berlin: This Is the Army". Prologue 28 (2). Part 3. Retrieved August 22, 2012. 
  161. "This Is the Army (1943) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved July 9, 2011. 
  162. ۱۶۲٫۰ ۱۶۲٫۱ ۱۶۲٫۲ ۱۶۲٫۳ ۱۶۲٫۴ ۱۶۲٫۵ ۱۶۲٫۶ Finler 2003, pp. 356–363
  163. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 420. "(Unadjusted $s) in Millions of $s – Production Cost: $1.0"
  164. ۱۶۴٫۰ ۱۶۴٫۱ Block & Wilson 2010, p. 232.
    • Mrs. Miniver: "Domestic Rentals: $5,358,000; Foreign Rentals: $3,520,000 (Unadjusted $s)"
    • Meet Me in St. Louis: "Domestic Rentals: $5,016,000; Foreign Rentals: $1,623,630 (Unadjusted $s)"
    • Easter Parade: "Domestic Rentals: $4,144,000; Foreign Rentals: $1,774,134 (Unadjusted $s)"
  165. Schaefer, Eric (1999). "Bold! Daring! Shocking! True!": A History of Exploitation Films, 1919–1959. Duke University Press. pp. 197–199. ISBN 9780822323747. Leading the pack of postwar sex hygiene films was Mom and Dad (1944), which would become not only the most successful sex hygiene film in history but the biggest pre-1960 exploitation film of any kind. At the end of 1947, the Los Angeles Times reported that Mom and Dad had grossed $2 million. By 1949 Time had estimated that Mom and Dad had taken in $8 million from twenty million moviegoers. And publicity issuing from Mom and Dad's production company indicated that by the end of 1956 it had grossed over $80 million worldwide. Net rentals of around $22 million by 1956 would easily place it in the top ten films of the late 1940s and early 1950s had it appeared on conventional lists. Some estimates have placed its total gross over the years at up to $100 million, and it was still playing drive-in dates into 1975...The film was made for around $65,000 with a crew of Hollywood veterans including director William "One Shot" Beaudine, cinematographer Marcel LePicard, and a cast that sported old stalwarts Hardie Albright, Francis Ford, and John Hamilton. 
  166. Block & Wilson 2010
    • p. 296. "Production Cost: $1.6 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)"
    • Wasson, Sam (2010), The Bells of St. Mary's, p. 297, This was that rare sequel that did even better at the box office than the original, bringing in a $3.7 million profit on $11.2 million in worldwide rentals. 
  167. "Song of the South". The Numbers. Nash Information Services. Retrieved July 10, 2011. 
  168. Gabler, Neal (2007). Walt Disney: the biography. Aurum Press. pp. 438. Still, the film wound up grossing $3.3 million... 
  169. "Song of the South (1946) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved July 25, 2012. 
  170. Hall & Neale 2010
    • p. 132."Best Years was considerably cheaper, costing only $2.1 million, and therefore vastly more profitable."
    • p. 286 (note 6.70). "Worldwide rentals for The Best Years of Our Lives amounted to $14,750,000."
  171. Burns, Douglas (2010), The Best years of Our Lives, p. 301, The film made a $5 million profit on worldwide rentals of $14.8 million.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  172. ۱۷۲٫۰ ۱۷۲٫۱ Hall & Neale 2010, p. 285 (note 6.56). "The cost of Duel in the Sun has been reported as both $5,255,000 (Haver, David O'Selznick's Hollywood, 361) and $6,480,000 (Thomson, Showman: The Life of David O'Selznick, 472); the latter figure may include distribution expenses. Forever Amber cost $6,375,000 (Solomon, Twentieth Century-Fox: A Corporate and Financial History, 243)."
  173. Chopra-Gant, Mike (2006). Hollywood Genres and Post-war America: Masculinity, Family and Nation in Popular Movies and Film Noir. I.B. Tauris. p. 18. ISBN 9781850438151. Forever Amber: $8 million; Unconquered: $7.5 million; Life with Father: $6.25 million 
  174. "Unconquered (1947) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 10, 2012. 
  175. Miller, Frank. "Easter Parade (1948) – Articles". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved July 19, 2012. 
  176. Street, Sarah (2002). Transatlantic Crossings: British Feature Films in the United States. Continuum International Publishing Group. p. 110. ISBN 9780826413956. Although both films had higher than average budgets (The Red Shoes cost £505,581 and Hamlet cost £572,530, while the average cost of the other thirty films for which Rank supplied information was £233,000), they resulted in high takings at home and abroad. 
  177. Officer, Lawrence H. (2011). "Dollar-Pound Exchange Rate From 1791". MeasuringWorth. Retrieved November 18, 2012. 1947–1948: $4.03 (per British pound) 
  178. "The Snake Pit". The Numbers. Nash Information Services. Archived from the original on January 13, 2012. 
  179. ۱۷۹٫۰ ۱۷۹٫۱ Hall & Neale 2010, p. 136–139
    • Samson and Delilah: "...the film became the highest grosser in the studio's history to date, with domestic rentals of $7,976,730 by 1955 and a further $6,232,520 overseas...For all their spectacle, Samson and David were quite economically produced, costing $3,097,563 and $2,170,000 respectively."
    • Quo Vadis: "Production costs totaled a record $7,623,000...Worldwide rentals totaled $21,037,000, almost half of which came from the foreign market."
  180. "Cinderella". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  181. Eisner, Michael D.; Schwartz, Tony (2009). Work in Progress. Pennsylvania State University. p. 178. ISBN 9780786885077. Cinderella revived its fortunes. Re-released in February 1950, it cost nearly $3 million to make but earned more than $20 million worldwide. 
  182. Barrier, Michael (2003). Hollywood Cartoons: American Animation in Its Golden Age. Oxford University Press. p. 401. ISBN 9780195167290. It cost around $2.2 million, little more than each of the two package features, Melody Time and The Adventures of Ichabod and Mr. Toad (as Tluo Fabulous Characters had ultimately been named), that just preceded it, but its gross rentals—an amount shared by Disney and RKO—were $7.8 million, almost twice as much as the two package features combined. 
  183. The E. J. Mannix ledger. Margaret Herrick Library, Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences: Howard Strickling Collection. 1962. 
  184. ۱۸۴٫۰ ۱۸۴٫۱ Lev, Peter (2006). Transforming the Screen, 1950–1959. Volume 7 of History of the American Cinema. University of California Press. ISBN 9780520249660. 
    • Quo Vadis: p. 15. "MGM's most expensive film of the period, Quo Vadis (1951) also did extremely well. The cost was $7,623,000, earnings were an estimated $21.2 million (with foreign earnings almost 50 percent of this total), and profit was estimated at $5,562,000."
    • Rear Window: pp. 203204. "Rear Window (1954) was an excellent commercial success, with a cost of $1 million and North American rentals of $5.3 million."
  185. ۱۸۵٫۰ ۱۸۵٫۱ Block & Wilson 2010, p. 335.
    • The Robe: "Domestic Rentals: $16.7; Foreign Rentals: $9.4; Production Cost: $4.1 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • Quo Vadis: "Domestic Rentals: $11.1; Foreign Rentals: $15.6; Production Cost: $7.5 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  186. Mulligan, Hugh A. (September 23, 1956). "Cinerama Pushing Ahead As Biggest Money-Maker". The Register-Guard (Eugene, Oregon). Retrieved July 7, 2012. 
  187. Zone, Ray (2012). 3-D Revolution: The History of Modern Stereoscopic Cinema. University Press of Kentucky. p. 71. ISBN 9780813136110. Produced at a cost of $1 million, This is Cinerama ran 122 weeks, earning $4.7 million in its initial New York run alone and eventually grossed over $32 million. It was obvious to Hollywood that the public was ready for a new form of motion picture entertainment. The first five Cinerama feature-length travelogues, though they only played in twenty-two theaters, pulled in a combined gross of $82 million. 
  188. Burns, Douglas (2010), The Greatest Show on Earth, pp. 354–355, By May 1953, Variety was reporting that the Best Picture winner had amassed $18.35 million in worldwide rentals.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  189. "The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 8, 2012. 
  190. "Peter Pan (1953) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved July 24, 2011. 
  191. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 147148. "To take full advantage of CinemaScope's panoramic possibilities, shooting was delayed for the sets to be redesigned and rebuilt, adding $500,000 to the eventual $4.1 million budget...It ultimately returned domestic rentals of $17.5 million and $25 million worldwide, placing it second only to Gone with the Wind in Variety's annually updated chart."
  192. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 367. "It brought in $16.7 million in domestic rentals, $9.4 million in foreign rentals, and made a net profit of $8.1 million."
  193. "Rear Window". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 22, 2013. 
  194. "White Christmas". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  195. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 420. "Domestic Box Office: $19.6 million; Production Cost: $3.8 million."
  196. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 149. "VistaVision was first used for the musical White Christmas (1954), which Variety named the top grosser of its year with anticipated domestic rentals of $12 million."
  197. "20000 Leagues Under The Sea". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  198. Miller, John M. "20,000 Leagues Under the Sea (1954) – Articles". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 9, 2012. 
  199. Finler 2003, p. 320. "It was up and running in time to handle Disney's most elaborate expensive feature, 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, based on the book by Jules Verne, starring James Mason and Kirk Douglas and directed by Richard Fleischer at a cost of $4.5 million."
  200. "Lady and the Tramp". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  201. "Lady and the Tramp (1955) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved July 27, 2011. 
  202. Minego, Pete (May 21, 1956). "Pete's Pungent Patter". Portsmouth Daily Times (Portsmouth, Ohio). p. 19. 
  203. "Cinerama Holiday (1955) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved July 7, 2012. 
  204. Block & Wilson 2010
    • p. 382. "Production Cost: $2.4 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)"
    • Burns, Douglas (2010), Mister Roberts, p. 383, Mister Roberts sailed onto movie screens buoyed by enthusiastic reviews and receptive audiences. For pr, Fonda, Cagney, and lemmon reenacted several scenes on ed sullivan's popular Toast of the Town television variety show. It returned a net profit of $4.5 million on worldwide rentals of $9.9 million, putting it in the top 5 domestic films of 1955. 
  205. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 327. "Production cost: $13.3 million; Domestic Film Rental: $31.3; Foreign Film Rental: $23.9; Worldwide Box office (estimated): $122.7 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  206. ۲۰۶٫۰ ۲۰۶٫۱ Hall & Neale 2010, pp. 159–161
    • The Ten Commandments: "No film did more to entrench roadshow policy than The Ten Commandments. While the success of This Is Cinerama, The Robe, and even Eighty Days could be attributed, at least in part, to their respective photographic and projection formats, that of DeMille's film (which cost a record $13,266,491) could not...General release began at normal prices in 1959 and continued until the end of the following year, when the film was temporarily withdrawn (the first of several reissues came in 1966). The worldwide rental by this time was around $60 million. In the domestic market it dislodged Gone with the Wind from the number one position on Variety's list of All-Time Rentals Champs. GWTW had hitherto maintained its lead through several reissues (and was soon to regain it through another in 1961)."
    • The Bridge on the River Kwai: Columbia's Anglo-American war film The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957) opened on a roadshow basis in selected U.S. cities (including New York, Chicago, Boston, and Los Angeles) and in London. Costing only $2,840,000 to produce, it grossed $30.6 million worldwide on first release."
  207. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 153. "South Pacific also became for a time the most successful film ever released in the United Kingdom, where it earned a box-office gross three times its negative cost of $5,610,000. Anticipated global rentals after three years were $30 million."
  208. Ross, Steven J. (2011). Hollywood Left and Right: How Movie Stars Shaped American Politics. Oxford University Press. pp. 278–279. ISBN 9780199911431. Costing $15 million to produce, the film earned $47 million by the end of 1961 and $90 million worldwide by January 1989. 
  209. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 324. "Worldwide box office: $146.9 million; Worldwide rentals: $66.1 million; Production cost: $15.9 million. (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)"
  210. Reid, John Howard (2006). America's Best, Britain's Finest: A Survey of Mixed Movies. Volume 14 of Hollywood classics. Lulu. p. 243–245. ISBN 9781411678774. Negative cost: around $4 million; Worldwide film rentals gross (including 1968 American reissue) to 1970: $30 million. 
  211. Webster, Patrick (2010). Love and Death in Kubrick: A Critical Study of the Films from Lolita Through Eyes Wide Shut. McFarland & Company. pp. 298 (note 2.23). ISBN 9780786459162. Spartacus cost $12 million and grossed some $60 million at the box office, figures Kubrick rarely again matched. 
  212. ۲۱۲٫۰ ۲۱۲٫۱ Hall & Neale 2010, p. 179.
    • Spartacus: "In the case of Spartacus, overseas earnings to 1969 amounted to $12,462,044, while U.S. and Canadian rentals (even including a million-dollar TV sale) were only $10,643,181. But the film failed to show a profit on production costs of $10,284,014 because of the distribution charges and expenses amounting to an additional $15,308,083."
    • The Bible: "The Bible—In the Beginning... (1966) was financed by the Italian producer Dino De Laurentiis from private investors and Swiss banks. He then sold distribution rights outside Italy jointly to Fox and Seven Arts for $15 million (70 percent of which came from Fox), thereby recouping the bulk of his $18 million investment. Although The Bible returned a respectable world rental of $25.3 million, Fox was still left with a net loss of just over $1.5 million. It was the last biblical epic to be released by any major Hollywood studio for nearly twenty years."
  213. Nixon, Rob. "Psycho (1960) – Articles". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 9, 2012. 
  214. "101 Dalmatians (1961)". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  215. "One Hundred and One Dalmatians". Variety. December 31, 1960. Retrieved August 23, 2011. 
  216. Block, Hayley Taylor (2010), West Side Story, p. 449, With its three rereleases, it took in over $105 million in worldwide box office ($720 million in 2005 dollars).  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  217. ۲۱۷٫۰ ۲۱۷٫۱ ۲۱۷٫۲ ۲۱۷٫۳ ۲۱۷٫۴ ۲۱۷٫۵ Block & Wilson 2010, p. 434.
    • The Sound of Music: "Domestic Rentals: $68.4; Foreign Rentals: $46.2; Production Cost: $8.0 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • The Dirty Dozen: "Domestic Rentals: $20.1; Foreign Rentals: $11.2; Production Cost: $5.4 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • 2001: A Space Odyssey: "Domestic Rentals: $16.4; Foreign Rentals: $5.5; Production Cost: $10.3 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • Cleopatra: "Domestic Rentals: $22.1; Foreign Rentals: $18.2; Production Cost: $44.0 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • West Side Story: "Domestic Rentals: $16.2; Foreign Rentals: $15.6; Production Cost: $7.0 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • The Longest Day: "Domestic Rentals: $13.9; Foreign Rentals: $19.3; Production Cost: $8.6 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid: "Domestic Rentals: $29.2; Foreign Rentals: $7.9; Production Cost: $6.6 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  218. Lawrence of Arabia
    • 1962 release: "Lawrence of Arabia". The Numbers. Nash Information Services. Retrieved August 15, 2011. Worldwide Box Office: $69,995,385; International Box Office: $32,500,000 
    • US total (including reissues): "Lawrence of Arabia". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 22, 2013. $43,000,852 
  219. ۲۱۹٫۰ ۲۱۹٫۱ ۲۱۹٫۲ Hall & Neale 2010, p. 165166
    • Lawrence of Arabia: Columbia released the $13.8 million Lawrence of Arabia (1962), filmed in Super Panavision 70, exclusively on a hard-ticket basis, but opened Barabbas (1962), The Cardinal (1963), and the $12 million Joseph Conrad adaptation Lord Jim (1965) as 70mm roadshows in selected territories only."
    • The Longest Day: "Darryl's most ambitious independent production was The Longest Day (1962), a three-hour reconstruction of D-Day filmed in black-and-white CinemaScope at a cost of $8 million. It grossed over $30 million worldwide as a roadshow followed by general release, thereby helping the studio regain stability during its period of reorganization."
    • Cleopatra: "With top tickets set at an all-time high of $5.50,Cleopatra had amassed as much as $20 million in such guarantees from exhibitors even before its premiere. Fox claimed the film had cost in total $44 million, of which $31,115,000 represented the direct negative cost and the rest distribution, print and advertising expenses. (These figures excluded the more than $5 million spent on the production's abortive British shoot in 1960–61, prior to its relocation to Italy.) By 1966 worldwide rentals had reached $38,042,000 including $23.5 million from the United States."
  220. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 164. "West cost $14,483,000; although it earned $35 million worldwide in just under three years, with ultimate domestic rentals totaling $20,932,883, high distribution costs severely limited its profitability."
  221. ۲۲۱٫۰ ۲۲۱٫۱ ۲۲۱٫۲ ۲۲۱٫۳ Block & Wilson 2010, pp. 428–429
    • From Russia With Love: "Worldwide Box Office: 78.9; Production Cost: 2.0 (in millions of $s)"
    • Goldfinger: "Worldwide Box Office: 124.9; Production Cost: 3.0 (in millions of $s)"
    • Diamonds Are Forever: "Worldwide Box Office: 116; Production Cost: 7.2 (in millions of $s)"
    • Moonraker: "Worldwide Box Office: 210.3; Production Cost: 34.0 (in millions of $s)"
  222. ۲۲۲٫۰ ۲۲۲٫۱ Chapman, James (2007). Licence to thrill: a cultural history of the James Bond films. I.B. Tauris. ISBN 978-1-84511-515-9. 
    • From Russia With Love: "The American release of From Russia With Love again followed on some six months after it had been shown in Britain. North American rentals of $9.9 million were an improvement on its predecessor, helped by a slightly wider release, though they were still only half the $19.5 million of foreign rentals... (Online copy at Google Books)"
    • Diamonds Are Forever: "Diamonds Are Forever marked a return to the box-office heights of the Bond films of the mid-1960s. Its worldwide rentals were $45.7 million... (Online copy at Google Books)"
    • Moonraker: "These figures were surpassed by Moonraker, which earned total worldwide rentals of $87.7 million, of which $33 million came from North America. (Online copy at Google Books)"
  223. ۲۲۳٫۰ ۲۲۳٫۱ Balio, Tino (2009). United Artists, Volume 2, 1951–1978: the Company that Changed the Film Industry. University of Wisconsin Press. p. 261. ISBN 978-0-299-23014-2. 
    • From Russia With Love: "The picture grossed twice as much as Dr. No, both domestic and foreign—$12.5 million worldwide (Online copy at Google Books)"
    • Goldfinger: "Produced on a budget of around $3 million, Goldfinger grossed a phenomenal $46 million worldwide the first time around. (Online copy at Google Books)"
  224. ۲۲۴٫۰ ۲۲۴٫۱ Hall & Neale 2010, p. 184
    • My Fair Lady: "My Fair Lady (1964) cost Warners $17 million to make, including a record $5.5 million just for the film rights to the Alan Jay Lerner and Frederick Loewe stage show and a million-dollar fee for star Audrey Hepburn. By 1967 it was reported to have grossed $55 million from roadshowing worldwide."
    • Mary Poppins: "Mary Poppins (1964), which cost $5.2 million, was neither a stage adaptation nor a roadshow. But by the end of its first release, it had grossed nearly $50 million worldwide."
  225. Burns, Douglas (2010), Mary Poppins, p. 469, In its initial run, Poppins garnered an astounding $44 million in worldwide rentals and became the company's first Best Picture Oscar contender.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  226. "The Sound of Music". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  227. "Hawaii". The Numbers. Nash Information Services. Retrieved August 18, 2011. 
  228. "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  229. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 188. "The negative cost of Warners' adaptation of Edward Albee's play Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? (1966)—filmed in widescreen and black-and-white, largely set in domestic interiors and with a cast of only four principal actors—amounted to $7,613,000, in part because stars Elizabeth Taylor and Richard Burton received up-front fees of $1 million and $750,000 respectively, against 10 percent of the gross apiece. (Their participation was presumably added to the budget)."
  230. "The Jungle Book (1967)". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  231. "The Jungle Book". Variety. December 31, 1966. Retrieved August 23, 2011. 
  232. ۲۳۲٫۰ ۲۳۲٫۱ Denisoff, R. Serge; Romanowski, William D. (1991). Risky Business: Rock in Film. Transaction Publishers. ISBN 9780887388439. 
    • The Graduate: p. 167. "World net rental was estimated at more than $85 million by January 1971."
    • Grease: p. 236. "The film was produced for $6 million and Paramount reportedly spent another $3 million on promotion."
  233. ۲۳۳٫۰ ۲۳۳٫۱ Hall & Neale 2010, p. 191–192
    • The Graduate: "The Graduate eventually earned U.S. rentals of $44,090,729 on a production cost of $3.1 million to become the most lucrative non-roadshow picture (and independent release) to date."
    • Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid: "None of these films was roadshown in the United States; most were set in contemporary America or had a contemporary "take" on the past (the casting of genuine teenagers to play Romeo and Juliet, the urbane sophistication of the dialogue in Butch Cassidy, the antiauthoritarianism of Bonnie and Clyde and MASH); most were produced on modest or medium-sized budgets (as low as $450,000 for Easy Rider and no higher than $6,825,000 for Butch Cassidy); and all grossed upward of $10 million domestically."
  234. Palmer, R. Barton (2006). "2001: The Critical Reception and the Generation Gap". In Kolker, Robert Phillip. Stanley Kubrick's 2001: a Space Odyssey: New Essays. Oxford University Press. p. 16. ISBN 9780195174526. With its initial and subsequent releases, domestic and worldwide, Kubrick's arty, intellectual film earned nearly $138 million, which was, at that time, an astounding figure. 
  235. Miller, Frank. "2001: A Space Odyssey (1968) – Articles". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved August 24, 2011. 
  236. Haber, Joyces (March 27, 1969). "'Funny Girl' a Box Office Winner". Los Angles Times. Archived from the original on March 29, 2012. Retrieved March 29, 2012. ..."Funny Girl" will gross an estimated $80 to $100 million worldwide. 
  237. Welles, Chris (September 7, 1970). "Behind the Silence at Columbia Pictures—No Moguls, No Minions, Just Profits". New York Magazine 3 (36) (New York Media). pp. 42–47. While Columbia, battling Ray Stark over every dollar, did Funny Girl for around $8.8 million, a million or so over budget, Fox spent nearly $24 million on Hello, Dolly!, more than twice the initial budget, and the film will thus have to gross three times as much to break even. 
  238. Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid
    • United States and Canada: "Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 19, 2014. $102,308,525 
    • Outside North America: Vanity Fair (577–578). 2008. p. 388. Butch Cassidy went on to be a huge hit—by the spring of 1970 it had taken in $46 million in North America and grossed another $50 million abroad. 
  239. "'Love Story' II: Ryan Redux?". New York Magazine 9 (New York Media). 1976. p. 389. Bring those handkerchiefs out of retirement. ... After all, the first movie made around $80 million worldwide. 
  240. Block, Hayley Taylor (2010), Love Story, p. 545, The final cost came in at $2,260,000.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  241. Scott, Vernon (June 30, 1979). ""Airports" Flourish". The Bryan Times. UPI. p. 10. 
  242. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 541. "Screenwriter and director George Seaton was given a then-whopping production budget of $10 million to make what would be his last big movie after a long career as an actor in radio, a screenwriter, and a director."
  243. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 549. "Fiddler had the highest domestic box office of 1971 (it was second in worldwide box office after Diamonds Are Forever), with more than $100 million in unadjusted worldwide box office on its initial release. The soundtrack album was also a huge seller. The 1979 rerelease was not as successful, with the $3.8 million print and ad costs almost as high as the $4.3 million in worldwide rentals."
  244. ۲۴۴٫۰ ۲۴۴٫۱ ۲۴۴٫۲ ۲۴۴٫۳ Block & Wilson 2010, p. 527.
    • Star Wars: Ep IV A New Hope: "Domestic Rentals: $127.0; Foreign Rentals: $141.5; Production Cost: $13.0 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • The Godfather: "Domestic Rentals: $85.6; Foreign Rentals: $42.0; Production Cost: $7.2 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • Fiddler on the Roof: "Domestic Rentals: $34.0; Foreign Rentals: $11.1; Production Cost: $9.0 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • Rocky: "Domestic Rentals: $56.0; Foreign Rentals: $21.1; Production Cost: $1.6 (Initial Release – Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  245. The Godfather
    • 1974: Newsweek 84 (19–27). 1974. p. 74. The original Godfather has grossed a mind-boggling $285 million... 
    • 1991: Von Gunden, Kenneth (1991). Postmodern auteurs: Coppola, Lucas, De Palma, Spielberg, and Scorsese. McFarland & Company. p. 36. ISBN 9780899506180. Since The Godfather had earned over $85 million in U.S. -Canada rentals (the worldwide box-office gross was $285 million), a sequel, according to the usual formula, could be expected to earn approximately two-thirds of the original's box-office take (ultimately Godfather II had rentals of $30 million). 
    • 1997 re-release: "The Godfather (Re-issue)". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. North America: $1,267,249 
    • As of 2010: Block & Wilson 2010, p. 246. "Domestic Box Office: $135.0; Foreign Box Office: $110.1 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • Total: "The Godfather". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. Worldwide Gross: $245,066,411 
  246. Jacobs, Diane (1980). Hollywood Renaissance. Dell Publishing. p. 115. ISBN 9780440533825. The Godfather catapulted Coppola to overnight celebrity, earning three Academy Awards and a then record-breaking $142 million in worldwide sales. 
  247. "The Godfather (1972) – Notes". Turner Classic Movies. Retrieved January 9, 2012. 
  248. "The Exorcist". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  249. Stanley, Robert Henry; Steinberg, Charles Side (1976). The media environment: mass communications in American society. Hastings House. p. 76. ISBN 9780803846814. ...further reflected by the phenomenal successes of The Sting, Chinatown and The Exorcist. The latter film, which cost about $10 million to produce, has grossed over $110 million worldwide. 
  250. New York Magazine 8, New York Media, 1975, ...Jaws should outstrip another MCA hit, The Sting, which had world-wide revenues of $115 million. (Online copy at Google Books) 
  251. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 560. "Production Cost: $5.5 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  252. Hall & Neale 2010, pp. 206–208. "The most successful entry in the disaster cycle was the $15 million The Towering Inferno which earned over $48,650,000 in domestic rentals and about $40 million foreign."
  253. Brooks, Mel (2004). "My Movies: The Collisions of Art and Money". In Squire, Jason E. The movie business book (3 ed.). Simon & Schuster. ISBN 978-0-7432-1937-2. To their credit, Blazing saddles, opened wide in June to tremendous business around the country. It's done over $80 million in rentals worldwide in 1974 dollars. (Online copy at Google Books) 
  254. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 564. "Production Cost: $2.6 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  255. "Jaws". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 23, 2013. 
  256. Kilday, Gregg (July 5, 1977). "Director of 'Jaws II' Abandons His 'Ship'". The Victoria Advocate. p. 6B. 
  257. Priggé, Steven (2004). Movie Moguls Speak: Interviews With Top Film Producers. McFarland & Company. p. 8. ISBN 9780786419296. The budget for the first Jaws was $4 million and the picture wound up costing $9 million. 
  258. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 214. "Rocky was the "sleeper of the decade". Produced by UA and costing just under $1 million, it went on to earn a box-office gross of $117,235,247 in the United States and $225 million worldwide."
  259. Block, Alex Ben (2010), Rocky, p. 583, The budget was $1,075,000 plus producer's fees of $100,000.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  260. "Star Wars (1977)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 10, 2012. 
  261. Hall & Neale 2010, p. 218. "Eventually costing $11,293,151, Star Wars was previewed at the Northpoint Theatre in San Francisco on May 1, 1977."
  262. "Grease". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 24, 2013. 
  263. Hofler, Robert (2010). Party Animals: A Hollywood Tale of Sex, Drugs, and Rock 'N' Roll Starring the Fabulous Allan Carr. ReadHowYouWant.com. p. 145. ISBN 9781459600072. Despite the fact that Grease was well on its way to becoming the highest-grossing movie musical in the world, and eventually grossed over $341 million... 
  264. ۲۶۴٫۰ ۲۶۴٫۱ Kramer vs. Kramer
    • United & Babson Investment Report 72. Babson-United, Inc. 1980. p. 262. Columbia Pictures Industries is continuing to rake in the box office dollars from its Oscar-winning Kramer vs. Kramer, which has topped $100 million in domestic grosses and $70 million overseas. Kramer, which cost less than $8 million to make, is now the second... 
    • Prince, Stephen (2002). A New Pot of Gold: Hollywood Under the Electronic Rainbow, 1980–1989. University of California Press. p. 7. ISBN 978-0-520-23266-2. Much of this was attributable to the performance of its hit film, Kramer vs. Kramer ($94 million worldwide and the number two film in the domestic market). 
  265. "Rocky II". Boxoffice. Retrieved June 24, 2013. 
  266. Kilday, Greg (May 22, 1992). "Rules of the Game". Entertainment Weekly (119). Retrieved July 4, 2012. 
  267. The Empire Strikes Back
  268. ۲۶۸٫۰ ۲۶۸٫۱ ۲۶۸٫۲ Block & Wilson 2010, p. 519.
    • The Empire Strikes Back: "Production Cost: $32.0 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • Return of the Jedi: "Production Cost: $42.7 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
    • The Phantom Menace: "Production Cost: $127.5 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  269. Raiders of the Lost Ark
  270. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 609. "Steven Spielberg, by far the most successful director of the decade, had the highest-grossing movie with 1982's E.T. : The Extra-Terrestrial, which grossed over $664 million in worldwide box office on initial release."
  271. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 652. "Production Cost: $12.2 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  272. Return of the Jedi
  273. "Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved February 12, 2013. 
  274. ۲۷۴٫۰ ۲۷۴٫۱ ۲۷۴٫۲ ۲۷۴٫۳ ۲۷۴٫۴ ۲۷۴٫۵ Finler 2003, pp. 190–191.
  275. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 664. "Production Cost: $28.2 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  276. Back to the Future
  277. Finler 2003, p. 268. "The studio had a record operating income of $212 million in 1982, the year of Spielberg's E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial (which had cost only slightly over $10 million) and $150 million in 1985, mainly due to another Spielberg production, the $22 million Back to the Future, which became the top box office hit of the year."
  278. "Top Gun". Boxoffice. Retrieved September 15, 2013. 
  279. McAdams, Frank (2010), Top Gun, pp. 678–679, Production Cost: $19.0 (Millions of $s) ... Despite mixed reviews, it played in the top 10 for an extended period and was a huge hit, grossing almost $345 million in worldwide box office.  In: Block & Wilson 2010.
  280. Fatal Attraction
    • "Fatal Attraction". Boxoffice. Retrieved September 15, 2013. 
    • Scott, Vernon (June 15, 1990). "'Three Men and Baby' Sequel Adds Cazenove to Original Cast". The Daily Gazette (New York). Hollywood (UPI). p. 9 (TV Plus – The Daily Gazette Supplement). That legacy is the $167,780,960 domestic box-office and $75 million foreign gross achieved by the original... 
  281. "Rain Man". Boxoffice. Retrieved September 15, 2013. 
  282. Finler 2003, p. 244. "Rain Man: 30.0 (cost in million $s)"
  283. "Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved September 15, 2013. 
  284. Block & Wilson 2010, pp. 694–695. "Production Cost: $55.4 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s) ... The film went on to haul in over $494 million worldwide."
  285. "Ghost". Boxoffice. Retrieved September 19, 2013. 
  286. "Terminator 2: Judgment Day". Boxoffice. Retrieved September 19, 2013. 
  287. Ansen, David (8 July 1991). "Conan The Humanitarian". Newsweek. Retrieved September 19, 2013. 
  288. "Aladdin". Boxoffice. Retrieved September 20, 2013. 
  289. Toy Story
  290. Block & Wilson 2010, pp. 776. "Production Cost: $30.0 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)"
  291. "Die Hard: With A Vengeance". Boxoffice. Retrieved September 20, 2013. 
  292. Finler 2003, p. 123.
  293. "Armageddon". Boxoffice. Retrieved September 20, 2013. 
  294. Block & Wilson 2010, p. 509. "Production Cost: $140.0 (Unadjusted $s in Millions of $s)."
  295. "Mission: Impossible II". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved January 6, 2012. 
  296. Frankel, Daniel (17 November 2010). "Get Ready for the Biggest 'Potter' Opening Yet". TheWrap. Retrieved August 27, 2011. 
  297. Lang, Brent (31 March 2015). "‘Box Office: ‘Furious 7′ Racing Toward Record $115 Million Opening". Variety. Retrieved April 12, 2015.