Weekend B.O. Jan. 24-26 (Nobody Loves Frankie)

Weekend B.O. Jan. 24-26 (Nobody Loves Frankie)

Despite a 49% drop from last weekend, Ride Along was again
the No. 1 film, with a $21 million weekend, and will probably be no. 1 next weekend
as well.

With over $75 million to date, it’s a sure thing that the
film will hit the $100 million mark, despite the fact that no one seems to like
it. I’m always amazed when a film that people don’t like still does well at the
box office. What is that all about? Someone explain that to me. Then again, people must like it or else it wouldn’t have done so well so far. I’m confused.

And the success of the film most likely means a sequel is
on its way, for a film that no one likes. But that’s not the first time that has

The only big major release was Lionsgate’s I Frankenstein
which, not surprisingly, tanked with just $8.3
Was it the lousy trailer that gave people that kind of “I’ve-seen-that-kind-of-CGI-overkill-craptacular-100-times-before”
feeling? Was it the lame premise, turning the classic Frankenstein monster into
some sort of PG-13 friendly generic hunk superhero? Was it the fact that, according to Variety’s review, “the film might very well set some kind of
record for the most expository dialogue in a single feature film, with almost
every spoken exchange either relaying a convoluted backstory, outlining a
nefarious scheme, or describing the actions currently taking place onscreen.

Hey, all of those were enough to keep me away for sure.

And it’s pretty safe to assume that any plans for an I
Frankenstein sequel are dead in the water.

still is holding on pretty strongly in second place, with
$12.6 million, heading for $100 million, which, for Universal, along with their other film Ride
Along, is an impressive comeback after the last dismal six months for the
studio (with the exception of The Best Man
Holiday), culminating with the gigantic
b.o. flop 47 Ronin.

 has turned out to be a monster hit, with almost $350 million so far, almost twice what
the film was expected to make. Something about that film has really grabbed a hold
of people.

And 12 Years A Slave moved up a notch from 17th place last week to 16th
with $43.5 million, making my
prediction of the film doing $45-50 million
total domestically on track. So far, worldwide, the film has made $67.5 million.

1) Ride Along Uni. $21,162,000  Total: $75,407,000 
2) Lone Survivor Uni. $12,601,000 otal: $93,615,000 
3) The Nut Job ORF $12,316,000 Total: $40,271,000 
4) Frozen BV $9,035,000 Total: $347,816,000 
5) Jack Ryan: Shadow Recruit Par. $8,800,000 Total: $30,168,000 
6) I, Frankenstein LGF $8,275,000 
7) American Hustle Sony $7,100,000 Total: $127,039,000 
8) August: Osage County Wein. $5,041,000 Total: $26,527,000 
9) The Wolf of Wall Street Par. $5,000,000 Total: $98,030,000 
10) Devil’s Due Fox $2,750,000 Total: $12,886,000 
11) Her WB $2,285,000 Total: $19,175,000 
12) The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug WB $2,165,000 -Total: $252,344,000 

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I saw Frozen three times in theater. It's one of the deepest Disney animations ever with two strong, complex lead characters who take the viewer on a pretty emotional journey.

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