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Somoset

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  1. Early Douban score has TLK at 8.1. Pretty solid, but that doesn't necessarily translate to general audiences. Avengers: Endgame - 8.6 Spider-Man: Far from Home - 8.0 The Jungle Book - 7.8 Aquaman - 7.6
  2. Hobbs and Shaw will have no competition until Sept 30th. The film should have solid legs.
  3. Chasing the Dragon 2 (Jun 6) http://movie.mtime.com/255723/ My Best Summer (Jun 6) http://movie.mtime.com/255723/ Better Days (Jun 27) http://movie.mtime.com/259039/ The Eight Hundred (Jul 5) http://movie.mtime.com/232770/ The White Storm 2 (July 12) http://movie.mtime.com/255471 Looking Up (July 26) http://movie.mtime.com/260270/ The Bravest (Aug 1) http://movie.mtime.com/261999/ Shanghai Fortress (Aug 9) http://movie.mtime.com/234743/ Eight Hundred, Looking Up, and Shanghai Fortress are looking pretty big. Things could shift if Lion King gets a July 19th release.
  4. There's a big local title on July 5th, but yes. This is likey a good move for Sony. Early releases in China seem to create more urgency from audiences. The last Spider-man didn't release until September in China, and at that point, I imagine any of the die-hard fans had already pirated it.
  5. Is Chasing the Dragon 2 going to usurp it like what P Storm did with Shazam?
  6. Of course, but this is a thread about release dates in China...
  7. The China release strategy for Hollywood films is a riddle wrapped in a mystery inside an enigma.
  8. Feels like the trade war could be killing the early release of Spider-man and a July 17th release of Lion King...
  9. Really? I thought it could work in China. Also, there aren't any big films releasing in April ATM which should help it's run.
  10. India has the second oldest film industry in the world, and the country’s independence kicked off the Golden Age of Indian cinema (the late 1940s through the 1960s). While China has created some fantastic films during the same period, I think state censorship policies have had a strong influence on content. That may have caused a rift between mainland Chinese audiences and Chinese people overseas and their perception of Chinese films. Historically, is there more cultural identity associated with Indian Cinema than Chinese Cinema? I'm just a white guy who enjoys Chinese and Indian films. Someone else here can likely provide more insight.
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