With a massive $40.2 million in ticket sales Monday, “Black Panther” has set another box-office record: biggest Monday ever.
Good news for the manufacturers of bags measuring 12 inches by 12 inches by 6 inches. Bad news for moviegoers without one of those bags.
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Ferocious female-led tragicomedy “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri” was the big winner Sunday at the British Academy Film Awards in London, where women demanding an end to harassment, abuse and inequality dominated the ceremony.
A wave of feverish anticipation, fawning critical acclaim and groundbreaking cultural meaning pushed “Black Panther” to a record-setting $192 million debut in U.S. and Canada theaters, firmly establishing the superhero sensation as a box-office landmark.
Black Panther is so far raking it in over the holiday weekend. The Walt Disney Co. estimated Saturday the Marvel Comics superhero movie earned $75.8 million domestically for its opening Friday, the eighth biggest day in industry history.
He’s Dolph Lundgren — and you’re not. That explains almost everything in life that needs explaining.
Developers rebuilding a storied, hurricane-ravaged Hawaii hotel with a Hollywood connection were looking forward to the Coco Palms’ rebirth until two men showed up last year, claiming to own the property because they descend from King Kaumualii, the last ruler of Kauai.
If you’re having trouble relating to the jubilation surrounding this weekend’s release of “Black Panther” — the first major comic book movie starring a predominantly black cast — imagine for a moment that we weren’t living in an era in which every couple of months produced a superhero blockbuster starring a white guy named Chris.
Want to see more of “Black Panther”? Like, say, 180 degrees more?