Among the myriad release plan changes wrought by the pandemic, no studio has so fully embraced streaming as a lifeline.
IBJ Podcast: Colts legend Gary Brackett wants to turn his underdog story into a movie
Gary Brackett talks with podcast host Mason King about the challenges of making a movie, why he thinks he has a good story to tell and why he’s not just funding the movie’s $2.2 million to $2.5 million budget.Read More
Former Colt Gary Brackett raising money for a movie about his life
The Indianapolis restaurateur, who owns the Stacked Pickle chain, has been working since 2017 to bring his story to the big screen; this month, he launched a crowdfunding campaign to help raise part of the cost.Read More
Movie houses say that despite far from ideal circumstances, it’s time for new movies. Four months of near-zero revenue has brought the $50 billion annual business to its knees.
It’s no wonder “Palm Springs”—on Hulu—made such a splash at the Sundance Film Festival in January. It looks like a studio film, it’s fun and reminds you of the sun and warmth. Thankfully, it’s just as effective off the mountain.
What is so refreshing about “The King of Staten Island” is that there isn’t some big Hollywood arc to it.
The project will bring Hollywood pedigree—in the form of former “Andy Griffith” stars and their children—to central Indiana.
With the release of the feature film “Dark Waters” on Tuesday, the law firm Taft Stettinius & Hollister, which has offices in Indianapolis and eight other cities, is about to get the kind of publicity that money can’t buy.
Rights to Dean’s likeness for the controversial film were acquired through Indianapolis-based marketing firm CMG Worldwide, which represents Dean’s family along with the intellectual property rights associated with many other deceased personalities.
Expected to reshape the entertainment landscape, the blockbuster deal puts famous properties including “Cinderella,” ”The Simpsons,” ”Star Wars,” the Pixar movies, the X-Men and the original Marvel cinematic universe all under one corporate roof.
Select the right films, and attending a film festival is a terrific opportunity to explore worlds of excellence and interest beyond the standard multiplex offerings.
The Battista family’s plan to redevelop a Prohibition-era church building on the east side into an independent cinema and eatery has changed dramatically. And so has the project’s price tag.
The e-commerce giant hopes to make another incursion into the physical world of the consumer experience by acquiring Landmark Theaters.
Drive-in movies might sound like relics from a bygone age, but you wouldn’t know it from the Saturday crowds at the Tibbs Drive-In Theatre.
The Indy Shorts International Film Fest is scheduled for late July at the Indianapolis Museum of Art at Newfields. It will exclusively feature films shorter than 40 minutes, including films that will be eligible for Academy Awards.
There’s no denying the cinematic Western has helped define America—for good or ill.
Regal Entertainment Group, based in Knoxville, Tennessee, is the second-largest U.S. cinema chain. It operates 11 theaters in Indiana, including six in the Indianapolis area.
Regal Entertainment Group is testing demand-based pricing for movies, a big change for an industry that typically uses a one-size-fits-all approach.