The Rock has finally responded to Tyrese's latest tirade against his Hobbs & Shaw spin-off, albeit rather cryptically. Their Fast and Furious feud has been raging ever since Dwayne Johnson called out some of his co-stars as 'Candy Asses' on the set of The Fate of the Furious.
After Hobbs and Shaw had one of the smallest opening in the Fast and Furious franchise, Tyrese decided to reignite the feud all over again, calling the movie a failure. Now, following its second weekend in release, where it opened in more territories across the globe, The Rock is getting the last laugh and declaring his latest movie a box office victory. All the while, he is seemingly putting Tyrese in his place.
"Thank you everyone for makin' this an exciting first week of box office for our lil' spin-off @hobbsandshaw. #1 movie and $333M worldwide, ain't too shabby. And remember, the best way to shut the mouth of a [clown] is to flex with success and a smile."
As you can see in the tweet below, The Rock included a Clown emoji that many suspect is meant to represent Tyrese Gibson, and with good reason. Even before Hobbs & Shaw began shooting last year, the Fast and Furious star had been complaining about the production, claiming Dwayne Johnson was tearing apart his on-screen family. This erupted into a feud between The Rock and Tyrese that seemed to die down over the past couple of months. But when Hobbs and Shaw opened to smaller box office than previous installments in the Fast franchise, he came out against The Rock once again. He sent the following out on Instagram, before having it removed.
"I have to show my respects for one thing.... He tried........ Folks called me a hater.... Attacked me for speaking out.....Breaking up the family clearly doesn't have the value that one would assume it does. 'Hobbs & Shaw' Has Lowest Fast & Furious Box Office Opening Since 'Tokyo Drift... You know what maybe just maybe... The Rock and the crew will come dance with us again for #Fast10 we can all hug it out and get back to giving the true fans who have supported this franchise for 20 years what they want........No hating I'm just pointing out the facts," Gibson, who played Roman Pearce in the long-running franchise, continued. "#FastFamily has more value as the #FastFamily its ok."
Tyrese has been around since 2 Fast 2 Furious, stepping into replace original star Vin Diesel, who wouldn't return until the fourth movie. Hobbs & Shaw only made $60 million in the States during its opening weekend, which was quite a bit lower than the past 5 previous Fast sequels, but not the worst showing out of the entire franchise, which goes to third installment Tokyo Drift, which only pulled in $23.9 million during its debut weekend, albeit without Vin Diesel, The Rock, Paul Walker or Tyrese in the lead.
While Tyrese was quick to call Hobbs & Shaw a box office failure, it was reported early on that the movie would open low, but have box office legs as it sped through the last half of summer, which is proving to be true. The movie was number one at the box office for the second weekend in a row, pulling in a respectable $111 in the states, and $334 million globally. And it hasn't even opened in Korea or China yet, two of the biggest markets for the Fast franchise.
Related: Hobbs & Shaw Almost Set Keanu Reeves Up for Future Sequels
Thank you everyone for makin’ this an exciting first week of box office for our lil’ spin-off @hobbsandshaw. #1 movie and $333M worldwide, ain’t too shabby. And remember, the best way to shut the mouth of a
Dwayne Johnson and Ryan Reynolds both celebrated the box office success of Hobbs & Shaw with a set photo. The Fast and Furious spin-off was able to take the number one spot at the box office for the second weekend in a row, so Johnson and Reynolds revealed their matching tattoos from the movie Reynolds' is fake, with each actor giving a different take on the same set photo. The two actors have been friends for a long time and they clearly enjoy working with each other. There are SPOILERS for Hobbs & Shaw below, so read ahead at your own risk.
It was hard to keep Ryan Reynolds' Hobbs & Shaw cameo under wraps, but everybody involved did a good job of holding down the secret. In the movie, Ryan Reynolds plays Agent Locke of the CIA, who is the one responsible for putting Luke Hobbs and Deckard Shaw on their mission. He shows up early in the movie, and then again in a mid-credit scene. It is made known that Locke is a bit of an extreme fan of Dwayne Johnson's Hobbs, which is proven with the matching chest tattoo he got in honor of his hero.
Dwayne Johnson took the time in his matching tattoo post to write out a lengthy tribute to Ryan Reynolds's Agent Locke, while Reynolds obviously took a different approach. While many are writing the Fast and Furious spin-off as a box office failure, that couldn't be further from the truth. It now has the lowest franchise opening since 2009, but it was predicted early on that Hobbs & Shaw would have a slow burn at the box office. Johnson had this to say about working with Reynolds and the success of the movie.
"A Hobbs & Shaw delight when audiences go ape sh*t with laughs & joy when Ryan Reynolds comes on screen as Hobbs' surprise partner 'Agent Locke' of the CIA - who's known for stabbing bad guys in the chest with a brick. I've known this brilliant SOB for years and we jumped at the opportunity to mash up our tequila and gin chemistry to deliver some magic for the audience. Thanks RR for helping make our lil' spin-off movie, the #1 movie in the world. Fans love it, so we've done our job, brother."
Ryan Reynolds treated the matching tattoo photo as if he had a rough night and didn't remember getting it. "I can only imagine how upset I was to discover this," said Reynolds in his post. The mid-credit scene featuring Agent Locke was meant to set up further installments. As for now, it is unclear if they will be developed further. We'll just have to wait and see what the future holds and how far Hobbs & Shaw goes at the box office.
Related: Hobbs & Shaw Races to the Top of the Box Office with $60.8M
As of this writing, Hobbs & Shaw is sitting at $332.6 million globally. With only just over two weeks in theaters, that's definitely not a bad number at all, but the price tag was reportedly $200 million. With that being said, the Fast and Furious spin-off has yet to open in China, which will undoubtedly give the movie a significant boost when it hits theaters there on August 23rd. You can check out the matching tattoo celebration below, starting with Dwayne Johnson's Instagram account.
This week saw Disney execs proclaim that the core value in its acquisition of 20th Century Fox was the fresh retread possibilities; this weekend's box office bears out that vision. With five new wide-release films, four of which were in over 2,700 theaters, the total gross comes to about $54 million. In the same weekend last year, four new titles took in $70 million. The 2019 year-to-date totals remain over $500 million short, or around 6.5%.
The remaining three summer weeks see 10 further shots at glory. Sony has “The Angry Birds Movie 2” opening Wednesday, and if it dominates in a field of mostly minor performers, the sequels-first lesson of the summer will continue.
“Hobbs & Shaw” repeated as #1 in its second weekend. With a gross of $25 million, its drop of 58% actually is slightly better than the two most recent “Fast & Furious” entries. But it sold fewer tickets than any second August weekend #1 title, either new or holdover, this century.
With likely strong grosses ahead from China and South Korea, “Hobbs & Shaw,” with $100 million as its domestic share so far, is at $333 million total worldwide. With those new countries, it looks like the offshoot from this huge franchise could hit at least $600 million. That would be enough of a theatrical haul to justify the $200 million production cost before marketing, though it will take post-theater revenues to put it into profit. But this is a franchise whose two previous outings grossed far in excess of $1 billion worldwide.
“Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark”
CBS Films and Lionsgate
The Guillermo del Toro co-produced “Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark” led new releases. The PG-13 adaptation of the 1968-set popular children’s stories is mid-level budget $28 million. To give it its very due credit, it opened ahead of other horror and similar titles this summer R-rated, two in familiar franchises.
$20 million isn't a spectacular number. But compared to other recent original horror titles, most of which didn't open as well, it is standout. And its differences — its rating, the caliber of its creative team director Andre Ovredal first gained attention for “Trollhunter”, middling to favorable reviews — all suggest it was a smart bet. In the future, however, it's likely that CBS Films productions will go to streaming.
Paramount has been more original than most studios this year. All three of their summer releases have been non-franchise, with “Rocket Man” having a respectable run $96 million domestic and the lower-budget “Crawl” seeing a respectable response.
The Australian-made “Dora and the Lost City of Gold,” though hardly big budget at $49 million, is their most expensive release. This adaptation of the popular children’s novel scored well with its Cinemascore A and with Latinos; per Paramount, that group comprised 47% of the audience. But with $17 million as an opening number, unless this has an above-average multiple and scores well overseas, this film still has its fate up in the air. It placed #4 overall.
“The Art of Racing in the Rain”
“The Art of Racing in the Rain,” the third studio heartwarming dog-centered feature of the year, scored only $8 million. Its A- Cinemascore suggests those who saw the film liked it well enough. Its $19 million budget makes it one of Disney’s lesser concerns among the 20th Century Fox titles it inherited. But it's a result that suggests that any similar titles will be made for Disney+.
The shock of the weekend, though, is the ghastly performance of “The Kitchen,” with usually surefire Melissa McCarthy and Tiffany Haddish with Elisabeth Moss also in the stellar cast only bringing in $5.5 million. A case of defying audience expectations, this women-in-mob-families drama is clearly not what fans of its stars wanted. Gone are the days when top stars could overcome bad reviews in something different.
Just making the top 10 was “Bring the Soul,” a K-Pop concert event film that had limited showings in 873 theaters with a $2.3 million total one-day grosses during the week bring its total to $4.4 million. Expect this sort of non-traditional programming to become more in demand in the future.
The final new release, in 1,240 theaters, was “Brian Banks,” a retelling of the plight of a star athlete falsely accused of rape. It managed a little over $2.1 million, not enough to reach the top 10.
“Once Upon a Time in Hollywood”
Quentin Tarantino’s “Once Upon a Time in Hollywood” won’t be the year’s top original “Us” holds the position so far, but it has crossed $100 million in its third weekend. And its drop of 42% was less than anticipated. With $11.6 million more in, this looks to reach around $130 million domestic. That would make it the director’s fourth-biggest domestic hit adjusted #3 “Inglouriuous Basterds” stands at $145 million. A good showing, given the overall challenge for non-franchise releases.
The key for its profit remains foreign. Russia became the first territory, the biggest ever for the director. Figure the star power is key overseas, where this will perform as a mid-range Leonardo DiCaprio performer.
The other three longer-run films in the top 10 — “The Lion King” #3/-48%, “Spider-Man: Far from Home” #8/-33%, and “Toy Story 4” #9/-40% — all have already taken in $370 million or more domestic and over $1 billion each worldwide. That’s the core of the business, which this summer has reinforced more strongly than ever.
The Top Ten
1. Hobbs & Shaw Universal Week 2; Last weekend #1
$25,400,000 -58% in 4,334 theaters +91; PTA per theater average: $5,847; Cumulative: $108,514,000
2. Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark Lionsgate NEW – Cinemascore: C; Metacritic: 62; est. budget: $28 million
$20,800,000 in 3,135 theaters; PTA: $6,635; Cumulative: $20,800,000
3. The Lion King Disney Week 4; Last weekend #2
$20,000,000 -48% in 4,220 theaters -582; PTA: $4,739; Cumulative: $473,104,000
4. Dora and the Lost City of Gold Paramount NEW – Cinemascore: A; Metacritic: 63; est. budget: $49 million
$17,000,000 in 3,735 theaters; PTA: $4,552; Cumulative: $17,000,000
5. Once Upon a Time in Hollywood Sony Week 3; Last weekend #3
$11,600,000 -42% in 3,507 theaters -152; PTA: $3,308; Cumulative: $100,331,000
6. The Art of Racing in the Rain Disney NEW – CInemascore: A-; Metacritic: 43; est. budget: $19 million
$8,100,000 in 2,765 theaters; PTA: $2,929; Cumulative: $8,100,000
7. The Kitchen Warner Bros. NEW – Cinemascore: B-; Metacritic: 35; est. budget: $37 million
$5,510,000 in 2,745 theaters; PTA: $2,007; Cumulative: $5,510,000
8. Spider-Man: Far from Home Sony Week 6; Last weekend #4
$5,300,000 -33% in 2,678 theaters -768; PTA: $1,979; Cumulative: $370,972,000
9. Toy Story 4 Disney Week 8; Last weekend #5
$4,400,000 -40% in 2,295 theaters -930; PTA: $1,917; Cumulative: $419,578,000
10. Bring the Soul: The Movie Trafalagar
$2,296,000 in 873 theaters; PTA: $2,631; Cumulative: $4,417,000
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Weekend casualties include 'The Art of Racing in the Rain' and 'The Kitchen,' which marks a career-worst for Melissa McCarthy and Tiffany Haddish upon opening to $5.5 million.
Fast & Furious spinoff Hobbs & Shaw stayed atop the box office chart for the second weekend in a row, revving past no fewer than five new films to gross $25.4 million and cross the $100 million mark domestically.
Overseas, Universal's big-budget action pic took in another $60.8 million for a worldwide total of $332.6 million, including a foreign cume of $224.1 million. The franchise has always done far bigger business internationally, and Hobbs & Shaw is no exception.
Of the new entries, CBS Films, eOne's and Lionsgate's Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark was the only one to overperform as it placed second after earning $20.8 million.
André Ovredal directed the adaptation of the best-selling children's horror book series by Alvin Schwartz, with Guillermo del Toro producing and co-writing. It earned a C CinemaScore, not uncommon for the horror genre.
"The filmmakers and the team at CBS Films are thrilled that moviegoers are embracing the world of Scary Stories. It's particularly satisfying to see families experiencing the fun of the movie together," del Toro said in a statement.
Scary Stories no doubt made life tough for Paramount's Dora and the Lost City of Gold, since both are competing for younger moviegoers and especially females. Dora is an adaptation of the beloved books and Nickelodeon TV kids series about a fearless young explorer and her anthropomorphic monkey pal, Boots.
Dora opened in fourth place with $17 million it was even topped by The Lion King. Paramount partnered with Walden Media and MRC on the movie, which was directed by James Bobin and stars Transformers actress Isabela Moner in the titular role. MRC is owned by Valence Media, which also owns THR.
Dora earned an A CinemaScore, which could bode well for word of mouth. In terms of demos, 40 percent of ticket buyers were Hispanic, followed by Caucasian 37 percent, Asian/Other 12 percent and African-American 11 percent.
Internationally, Scary Stories started off with $4 million from 30 markets for a global launch of $24.8 million. Dora took in $2.5 million from 11 territories for a $19.5 million worldwide bow.
Meanwhile, Jon Favreau's The Lion King earned another $20 million domestically, making it good enough for third place, while it took in a hefty $51.4 million abroad from 54 markets. The film celebrated several milestones in its fourth weekend, becoming the biggest global release of all time from Disney's live-action studio with $1.34 billion in ticket sales, not adjusted for inflation the previous best was Beauty and the Beast. Lion King also moved up the list of all-time biggest films to No. 12, as well as becoming the second-biggest release of 2019.
Quentin Tarantino and Sony's Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, now in its third outing, came in fifth with $11.6 million for a domestic cume of $100 million. It's only the fourth Tarantino film to cross the century mark domestically, not adjusted for inflation, and is the first original title of summer 2019 to do so.
Once Upon a Time, starring Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt, dazzled overseas, where it grossed $7.7 million in Russia, its first foreign market. The opening marks the biggest of Tarantino's career, and was 154 percent ahead of DiCaprio's The Wolf of Wall Street.
Meanwhile, the three other new Hollywood releases got doused, albeit to varying degrees.
Fox 2000/Disney's canine dramedy The Art of Racing in the Rain fared the best, grossing $8.1 million to come in sixth. An adaptation of the Garth Stein novel of the same name, the movie, directed by Simon Curtis, stars Milo Ventimiglia as a race car driver who navigates through life with his golden retriever, voiced by Kevin Costner. The film bowed overseas with $1.1 million from 12 markets.
Racing in the Rain, which earned an A- CinemaScore, is the latest Fox movie to disappoint and debuted only days after Disney CEO Bob Iger announced that titles inherited in the 21st Century Fox acquisition lost $170 million in the third quarter.
New Line/Warner Bros.' The Kitchen all-out bombed after bowing in seventh place with $5.5 million, a career-worst for Melissa McCarthy and Tiffany Haddish, who star alongside Elisabeth Moss in the female-fronted period mob pic.
The Kitchen was skewered by critics, while audiences slapped it with a disappointing B- CinemaScore. The pic skewed to a notably older audience, with 42 percent of ticket buyers age 50 or older. Those 18 and younger repped 1 percent of the audience. Andrea Berloff wrote and helmed The Kitchen in her feature directorial debut.
The fifth new film, Brian Banks, opened outside the top 10 with $2.1 million. Directed by Tom Shadyac and released by Bleecker Street, the drama stars Aldis Hodge and tells the true story of a Southern California high school football player who fought to clear his name and resume his career after he was falsely accused of rape and imprisoned.
Brian Banks bowed at No. 12, just behind Lulu Wang and A24's indie hit The Farewell, which grossed $2.2 million as it expanded into a total of 704 theaters for a domestic total of $10.3 million. Neither film, however, could top Bring the Soul: The Movie, a documentary about South Korean boy band BTS and their recent world tour. After playing in 875 cinemas, the doc earned an estimated $2.4 million.
At the specialty box office, Roadside Attractions' critically acclaimed The Peanut Butter Falcon scored a location average of $12,108 upon opening in 17 cinemas. Shia LaBeouf and Dakota Johnson star with newcomer Zack Gottsagen in a modern-day riff on Huckleberry Finn, which Roadside says did well in both middle America and on the two coasts.
Sony Pictures Classics' After the Wedding, starring Julianne Moore, Michelle Williams and Billy Crudup, opened in five theaters for a location average of $11,425.
Refresh for latest…: Universal's Fast & Furious Presents: Hobbs & Shaw put another $60.8M in the tank during its second frame at the international box office. The Dwayne Johnson/Jason Statham-starrer pumped up its overseas cume to $224.1M in 66 markets through Sunday, and global to $332.6M. The drop in markets that opened last weekend was a solid 43%.
Overall, H&S is tracking in line with Fast & Furious 6 and about 40% off of Furious 7 and The Fate Of The Furious. By way of comparison, although it was coming off a record opening during Easter 2017, the latter film dipped by 60% in its second offshore frame.
H&S added five new markets this session, which are tracking about 30% ahead of Mission: Impossible — Fallout combined. Despite a big holiday travel weekend, France was the best opener at $6.9M for No. 1. The UK is currently the lead H&S hub at $15.6M with a good 40% drop from the debut.
Still to come on the David Leitch-helmed Hobbs & Shaw are Korea on August 14 and China on August 23. In the latter, juggernaut animated title Ne Zha did an estimated $68M this session to score the No. 1 slot at the international box office for the weekend. The local estimated gross is $512M with Maoyan predicting a $671M finish. If that holds, Ne Zha would overtake Avengers: Endgame to become the No. 2 movie of the year in the Middle Kingdom.
The Lion King, meanwhile, has now surpassed Beauty And The Beast as the highest-grossing Disney live-action release of all time with $1.335B globally. It is the No. 12 film ever on the overall worldwide chart and the No. 2 release of 2019 domestically $473.1M, internationally $861.5M and globally.
The studio's Toy Story 4 is nearing the $1B global threshold with a cume through Sunday of $990M. It opens in Germany this week and also has Scandinavia to come. TS4 has become the No. 8 animated movie ever worldwide.
Sony A handful of new titles made staggered debuts overseas, including Quentin Tarantino's Once Upon A Time… In Hollywood which scored a $7.7M No. 1 opening in Russia. The Sony/Bona title is Tarantino's biggest launch of all time in the market, tripling Django Unchained. Rollout continues through the next several weeks.
CBS Films' Scary Stories To Tell In The Dark began spinning its tale in 30 overseas markets including a mix of South East Asia, Latin America and Europe, for $4M. Taiwan led play with $600K. Next weekend adds another 12 hubs including Mexico.
Paramount's Dora And The Lost City Of Gold traveled to its first 11 markets for a $2.5M start that was led by Russia's $878K. Rollout will continue through October.
Also new, Disney/Fox's The Art Of Racing In The Rain padded into 12 markets for $1.1M, led by Brazil at $300K. This one also rolls out throughout the next few months.
Breakdowns on the films above and more are being updated below.
NEW ONCE UPON A TIME... IN HOLLYWOOD Sony Sony/Bona's Once Upon A Time… In Hollywood crossed the $100M mark domestically this weekend as offshore rollout begins. Russia is the first overseas major to debut and did so in a big way with a $7.7M No. 1 start. This is the best opening of all time for director Quentin Tarantino, doing three times Django Unchained as well as 22% above Sony's Spectre and 154% over Leonardo DiCaprio-starrer The Wolf Of Wall Street.
Hollywood world premiered to great acclaim at the Cannes Film Festival in May and the rest of France gets its first look at the movie beginning this Wednesday. Coverage on the film is wide here where Tarantino excels. Also on deck this week are the UK, Australia, Brazil, Germany and Spain. Later in the month will see Mexico and Japan, followed by Italy and Korea in September. It is expected that OUATIH will get a China date, although this has not yet been confirmed.
Summer is coming to a close, and most of the major Hollywood releases have already come and gone. Hobbs & Shaw hit big last weekend, and managed to stay in the number one spot for its second straight weekend in a row. This comes despite facing off with six new movies, all in wide release. Of those films debuting at the box office, it was Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark that brought in the biggest audience.
It was said early on that while Hobbs & Shaw wouldn't make nearly as much as recent installments of the Fast and Furious franchise on its opening weekend, it would have strong box office legs as August played into September. That is proving true, with the spin-off experiencing a decent drop of just -51%, bringing in an estimated $25.4 million for its second weekend in theaters. So far, the movie has pulled in $108.5 million in the States, with the movie still set to open in some of the franchise's biggest markets.
Overseas, Hobbs & Shaw managed to rack up a decent $60.8 million, bringing its international total to $224.1 million. On a global scale, the movie now has $332 million to its name in total, proving that there is still a lot of gas left in the tank for the Fast & Furious saga, even when there's no sight of Vin Diesel or Michelle Rodriguez at all. Hobbs & Shaw opened in 5 new markets heading into the weekend, pulling in $6.9 million in France, $2.6 million in Italy and $1.6 million in Belgium. The movie won't open in Korea until next weekend, on August 14. And it won't hit China, a market with a ravenous appetite for Fast and Furious movies, until later in the month, on August 23.
Related: Terry Crews Mocks Fast & Furious Stars for Demanding Equal Fight Contracts
Coming from Lionsgate, the Guillermo Del Toro produced Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark brought in $20.8 million, sliding it into the second weekend slot. The thriller topped industry expectation, with the $25 million production well on its way to earning all of its money back. Audiences were lukewarm on the family friendly horror flick, giving it just a 'C' Cinemascore.
Despite taking a massive drop in sales during it's third quarter, Disney is still racking in the cash with its photo-realistic adaptation of The Lion King. The movie is at number 3, taking in another $20 million for a domestic take that now stands at $473 in its fourth weekend of release. The movie just now opened in Japan, where it debuted in second place with $9.3 million. Internationally, the movie has eaten up $861.5 million in ticket sales. On a global scale, it stands at $1.334 billion, and has now topped Beauty and the Beast as the highest grossing live-action adaptations of a Disney animated classic. Depending on how you look at the making of the movie, which was created inside a computer aside from one single real world shot, this is now also the highest grossing animated movie, topping Frozen, which stands at $1.276 billion. But people are still arguing about what to call The Lion King, so Frozen isn't necessarily giving up its crown just yet.
Coming in at number four is Paramount's live-action adaptation of the popular kids show Dora The Explorer, with Dora and the Lost City of Gold, swinging in at $17 million. It has been faring better with audiences than Scary Stories, receiving an 'A' Cinemascore. Rounding out this weekend's top 5 is Quentin Tarantino's Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, which is also proving to have legs at the box office. The movie is in its third weekend at theaters and has brought in an additional $11.6 million for a domestic total of just over $100 million.
Of the other newcomers that opened this weekend, The Art of Racing in the Rain managed to slide into the number six spot with $8.1 million, and The Kitchen waddled in behind, with just $5.5 in its first frame. The DC/Vertigo comics adaptation of women who take on the Irish mob has been getting very bad reviews, and will likely disappear in its second weekend completely. Rounding out the top 10 is Spider-Man: Far From Home, which adds an additional $5.3 million to its $370.9 statewide total. Toy Story 4 is at number nine, with another $4.4 million, bringing its domestic cume to $419 million. And in a surprise turn, The BTS concert film Bring the Soul: The Movie actually managed to crack into the top ten in the final spot with $2.29 million.
There are only a handful of big releases still to come this summer. Next weekend, Angry Birds Movie 2 gets an early start in terms of wide releases opening on August 14. And with great reviews heading into Friday, it should be able to steal the top spot away from Hobbs & Shaw as that action movie enters its third weekend. Opening two days later on August 16 is the shark sequel 47 Meters Down: Uncaged, the Bruce Springsteen drama Blinded By the Light and the R-rated kiddie comedy Good Boys. Also opening is Where'd You Go Bernadette. This update comes from Box Office Mojo.
1 Hobbs & Shaw2Scary Stories to Tell in the Dark3The Lion King4Dora and the Lost City of Gold5Once Upon a Time in Hollywood6The Art of Racing in the Rain7The Kitchen8Spider-Man: Far from Home9Toy Story 410Bring The Soul: The Movie