Godzilla vs Kong

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Coming off the best opening and sophomore frames of any film released domestically during the pandemic so far, Warner Bros. and Legendary’s Godzilla vs. Kong is poised to easily repeat atop the box office for the third time.

Godzilla vs. Kong | Official Site

The film slid nearly 57 percent last weekend as it came off the Easter frame and some fan-driven front-loading, landing on the lower end of expectations in its sophomore performance. Even without reported dailies from the studio this week, there’s no reason the film shouldn’t be headed toward a pandemic-best third weekend that would top Tenet‘s $4.7 million last September.

Likely outcomes based on current models for the monster showdown’s third frame stand between the $7.5 million and $10 million marks.

Elsewhere, holdover retention should remain intact for the majority of key releases. The average weekend-to-weekend drop during the April 9 – 11 period was under 10 percent across the remainder of the top 10 films. With a few more Regal locations opening up this weekend and no significant competition entering the market, there’s little reason to expect sharp declines. Theater counts are also remaining mostly steady.

One factor to consider in the race for second place, however, may be Nobody‘s release on PVOD this Friday. Whether or not that softens its box office appeal just enough to fall behind Disney’s Raya and the Last Dragon and/or Sony’s The Unholy will remain to be seen, but it has thus far developed very encouraging legs.

Godzilla vs. Kong raked in £206m worldwide in its opening days

As new releases go, the stand-out in a limited footprint will be NEON In the Earth. Unfortunately, the studio hasn’t confirmed exact location counts, although The Boxoffice Company’s Showtimes Dashboard registers no less than 527 for the weekend — indicating a probable total near or over 550. That could potentially be enough to generate an opening weekend near or among the top ten.

Looking ahead, next Friday brings the launch of Warner Bros.’ latest day-and-date experiment with a well-known brand in the form of Mortal Kombat, while Sony’s FUNimation will preside over the domestic debut of Demon Slayer: The Movie – Mugen Train — Japan’s biggest box office hit of all time.

This Weekend vs. Last Weekend

Due to the lack of significant new content hitting screens, Boxoffice projects this weekend’s top ten films will decline between 25 and 30 percent from last weekend’s $25.2 million top ten haul, the second-best tally of the pandemic era following the previous Easter weekend

Why Godzilla vs. Kong saved cinema, not Tenet

In any other year, Godzilla vs. Kong could be filed as just another bloated, unoriginal franchise flick. But this hasn’t been any other year. It’s a year that has seen trips to the movies stolen away by a global pandemic, as all blockbuster releases have either been postponed or shifted to a streaming-only release. This being the case, Godzilla vs. Kong has been welcomed as a thunderous return for the big-screen experience. And the numbers show it. The fourth film in Legendary’s MonsterVerse raked in more than £206m ($285m) at the worldwide box office during its opening days, the highest debut of any American film in the pandemic era. There is a strong chance that it could outperform MonsterVerse’s Godzilla: King of the Monsters, which was a financial disappointment in the pre-pandemic era in 2019, grossing $383m worldwide during one of Hollywood’s most lucrative years.

The joy with which Godzilla has been hailed contrasts with the muted response to the highest-performing Hollywood film during the pandemic: Christopher Nolan’s Tenet. After a seemingly endless number of delays to its release, Tenet was hyped by both the industry and the press as the film that would “save cinema”. For good reason: it was a new big-screen outing for a director who pushes the technological limits of film-making, bedazzling audiences with advancements in visuals, sound, and cinematography. Everything Nolan touches turns to gold, it seems.

Godzilla vs. Kong: New Images Highlight Massive Battle and Stars

Except, not this time. When Tenet was released in August last year, it failed to set cinemas alight. Perhaps it was because audiences continued to doubt whether returning to the big screen was worth risking exposure to the virus. Or possibly because Tenet is a two-and-a-half-hour flex with a bewildering storyline draped in technical razzle-dazzle. Most likely, it was a mixture of both. Its global total didn’t even reach that of Nolan’s previous film, the “difficult” second world war picture Dunkirk. So much for saving cinema.

Godzilla vs. Kong has instead romped ahead not as the hero we deserve, but the hero we need. It has chalked up $200m worldwide in half the time that it took Tenet, enjoying a wider release in places where the virus is under control such as China and New Zealand. Godzilla vs. Kong has also been helped by a slightly wider release in the US compared with Tenet, which opened to tighter restrictions in most states and wasn’t able to open at all in California or New York. The hype surrounding Godzilla vs. Kong is different too. With ever-changing release dates, and Nolan’s quixotic insistence on releasing the film in cinemas whatever the cost, the buildup to Tenet was characterized by stubbornness and frustration. By contrast, when the trailer for Godzilla vs. Kong dropped in January and drew in tens of millions of views, it became rapidly apparent that a giant ape fighting a colossal lizard is exactly what the doctor ordered. Does it bravely push artistic and technical boundaries? No. Does it matter? Not really.

Unlike Tenet, the belief that a great ape and a dinosaur going at it for 15 rounds might save cinema only started to gain traction after the film’s release. Rather than forcing something complicated and messy on exhausted cinephiles and punters, Godzilla vs. Kong is a simplistic slice of escapist heaven. A film that might otherwise have been forgotten has romped effortlessly to the rescue where Tenet tried too hard to be the hero.

Godzilla vs. Kong speaks volumes about what it will take to keep the movies alive. Something that makes you forget about the outside world, rather than have you longing to go back to it. Cinema is in too perilous a place right now to be stuck up on a high horse. If it takes brainless kaiju carnage to reignite the love for the big screen, then we are not really in a position to complain.

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