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The Highest-Grossing Films In History



Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows Part 21

‘Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows Part 2 became a record holder having Highest-Grossing which made the largest single-day box office in history gaining $92.1 million Friday on July 15. It also replace ‘The Dark Knight’ – the previous leader of the movies which made the biggest opening weekend box office of all time.Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows Part 21 Over the three-day weekend, ‘Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows Part 2 made $168.55 million! The movie does its best to occupy a rightful place among the highest-grossing films in history. It has already trumped ‘Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides’. The next “victim” of ‘Harry Potter’ will be ‘Toy Story 3’. Will the cartoon constrain the pressure, or ‘Harry Potter will take a chance to enter the top three highest-grossing movies?Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows Part 23 The Highest-Grossing Films In History

Interesting facts:

  • George Cameron is the only director whose two movies, ‘Avatar’ and ‘Titanik’, take the first and the second positions in the top highest-grossing films in history.
  • ’Avatar’ is the only movie that made more than $2 billion
  • Johnny Depp is the only actor who played in three movies that made more than $1 billion.
  • ’Toy Story 3’ is an absolute record holder among cartoons making more than $1 billion.Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows Part 2 The Highest-Grossing Films In History

TOP 50 The Highest-Grossing Films In History

1. Avatar – $2,782,275,172

2. Titanic – $1,843,201,268

3. The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King – $1,119,110,941

4. Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man’s Chest – $1,066,179,725

5. Toy Story 3 – $1,063,171,911

6. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 – $1,043,841,014

7. Pirates of the Caribbean: On Stranger Tides – $1,036,723,861

8. Alice in Wonderland – $1,024,299,904

9. Transformers: Dark of the Moon – $1,016,481,852

10. The Dark Knight – $1,001,921,825

11. Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone – $974,755,371

12. Pirates of the Caribbean: At World’s End – $963,420,425

13. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 – $955,417,476

14. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix – $939,885,929

15. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince – $934,416,487

16. The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers – $925,282,504

17. Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace – $924,317,558

18. Shrek 2 – $919,838,758

19. Jurassic Park – $914,691,118

20. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire – $896,911,078

21. Spider-Man 3 – $890,871,626

22. Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs – $886,686,817

23. Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets – $878,979,634

24. The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring – $870,761,744

25. Finding Nemo – $867,893,978

26. Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith – $848,754,768

27. Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen – $836,297,228

28. Inception – $823,576,195

29. Spider-Man – $821,708,551

30. Independence Day – $817,400,891

31. Shrek the Third – $798,958,162

32. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban – $796,688,549

33. E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial – $792,910,554

34. Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull – $786,636,033

35. The Lion King – $783,841,776

36. Spider-Man 2 – $783,766,341

37. Star Wars – $775,398,007

38. 2012 – $769,304,749

39. The Da Vinci Code – $758,239,851

40. Shrek Forever After – $752,600,867

41. The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe – $745,011,272

42. The Matrix Reloaded – $742,128,461

43. Up – $731,342,744

44. The Twilight Saga: New Moon – $709,711,008

45. Transformers – $709,709,780

46. The Twilight Saga: Eclipse – $698,491,347

47. Forrest Gump – $677,387,716

48. The Sixth Sense – $672,806,292

49. Ice Age: The Meltdown – $655,388,158

50. Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl – $654,264,015

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Art toys: a new for of art



featured image 1 Art toys: a new for of art

Is it a plaything? Is it some kind of artwork? To be more accurate, none of the two options. In this third and last instalment of our three-part series on Art Toys, we will delve further into the fascinating world of valuable miniature figures known as Art Toys. This first section will serve as an introduction to the “toy freakism,” which will be shown to you in its most unadulterated form. From its roots and origins in Hong Kong, through the wide range of styles it encompasses, and the most influential artists it has produced. Just a word of caution: it may hook you, so watch out.

The collection of art toys, often known as designer toys, emerged as a brand-new and game-changing subfield on the art market some twenty or so years ago. A mode of creative expression that is typically practised by designers and artists that hail from the fields of street art, animation, graphic design, and either anime or manga. This world is a cosmos filled with endless options for artists to express their creativity thanks to its explosion of colour and shape in a wide range of dimensions and materials.

This new version has very little to do with the hobby of collecting memorabilia, but they do have one thing in common: their audience. The so-called kidults (kid and adult) are a segment of the adult population that takes pleasure in stocking their shelves with as many of these “dolls” as physically feasible. These collectible figurines are the object of desire and attraction for the kidults. Kidults are fans of the message that these aesthetics, which inspire a return to childhood, are trying to convey. This adoration goes beyond the aesthetics. The surface of many of these paintings belies deeper meanings that include humour, irony, and messages of societal critique. However, the reason for this mania is that the prices range from only a few euros to numbers with up to three and four zeros, which opens the door to new collectors as well as seasoned collectors who have a variety of preferences and financial capabilities.

The question is, where and how did this demand for creative toys first start?

In the middle of the 1990s, Michael Lau, a person who is now regarded as the “father” of the Art Toys movement, began to make a name for himself in Hong Kong. This was the beginning of the phrase “Art Toys.” This Japanese artist started using vinyl in the production and design of limited-edition toys about the same time. In addition, this new trend was pushed forward by the establishment of Medicom Toy in Japan. Medicom Toy was the first company to specialise in the production and sale of collectible works created by artists who produced their most unique and specialised limited editions. This company was the driving force behind the new trend. What was at first an idea for a toy eventually began to find a home for itself in the realm of art.

This opened up a new space for urban artists, allowing them to communicate their artistic expression to a new audience and explore in a new media at the same time. [Citation needed] [Citation needed] Producing a commercial boom and adapting mainstream and mass culture into little works of art, we discover artists such as the American KAWS with his first “Companion” in 1998 and 1999, the Japanese Takashi Murakami with “Miss Ko2,” or the American Ron English with “MC Supersized,” amongst many others. Not only can many of these special items only be seen in art galleries or museums today, but sales on the secondary market have reached prices that are inconceivable to the average person. Works that are hardly older than 20 years are tripling in price and breaking records at auction houses.

The well-known figure created by KAWS is called “COMPANION,” and it has existed in a variety of guises, including a large 11-story inflatable and an 8-foot sculpture. KAWS is responsible for the creation of a wide variety of works, some of which include figures made of bronze, aluminium, fibreglass, rubberized synthetic materials, and wood. At auction, paintings by KAWS have brought in multiple millions of dollars, while large-scale sculptures by the artist have brought in tens of thousands. However, even the art figures he creates attract attention. The artist’s 9.5-inch plastic model known as “Accomplice – Pink” may be purchased for $15,180, and his 10.7-inch wooden figure known as “KAWS Karimoku Companion” has an estimated worth of $22,280.

featured image 1 Art toys: a new for of art

KAWS (American, b. 1974), COMPANION (PASSING THROUGH), executed in 2011. Painted bronze. 120 x 79.5 x 71 cm (47¼ x 31¼ x 28 in). Sold for CNY 2,640,000 on 24 September 2017 at Christie’s in The Peninsula Hotel Shanghai. Artwork: © KAWS

We are in the midst of a genuine artistic revolution in which art has entered the world of commerce and business. As a result of this, many artists have been able to establish a brand that is instantly recognisable thanks to Art Toys, which has allowed them to expand their customer base into industries other than the traditional art market, such as the retail, music, and even food industries.

This craze, which in the past few decades has already reached a global status, has captivated personalities such as the singer Pharrel Williams, an avid collector of these toys. He curated “This Is Not A Toy,” one of the first exhibitions on Art Toys, where he showed a large part of his collection in Toronto. This mania has already reached a global status in the past few decades.

It is undeniably astonishing to observe the scale that this movement has gained in a little under two decades; but, it opens up a number of cans that call into question the position of Art Toy itself within the art market. Is the recent surge in popularity of art toys just a fleeting fad, or has it arrived in the world of art with the intention of staying there? Time will tell, but in the meanwhile, we can’t help but join its universe to find out about all kinds of desires.

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What You Didn’t Know About “Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows”



Harry Potter And The Deathly

A week ago the premiere of the final episode of the Harry Potter franchise was held in Trafalgar Square in London. Some movie reviewers noted that in a definite sense the last part of Harry Potter And The Deathly2 What You Didn’t Know About “Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows” Hallows” film was even better than the book.

Perhaps the greatest triumph of this final film is its ability to overcome the deficiencies of J K Rowling’s writing

What made the last film about Harry Potter so special? Here are some interesting facts:

1) The final episode of the movie was subjected to retake as technical problems emerged during the montage. However at this time, the King’s Cross station wasn’t rented, so, the actors had to play in the pavilion.

2) The last episode of the movie contained the scenes of adult heroes (19 years after). The characters already had wives/husbands and children; so, Draco Malfoy’s wife was played by Tom Felton’s (Draco Malfoy) girlfriend Jade Olivia who is a stunt assistant. Tom Felton:Harry Potter And The Deathly What You Didn’t Know About “Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows”

The producers actually came to me about six months ago and asked me, and I was like, OK, I’ll ask her. She was slightly reluctant but I pulled her arm and twisted it and then she was filming with me for three days at King’s Cross.

3) If Who didn’t read the book or watched the last movie, it’s not recommended to read this paragraph. Alan Rickman (Severus Snape) was the only person who knew one plot detail ten years ago. As it was revealed in “Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows” Part 2, Severus Snape was in love with Harry‘s mother. J.K. Rowling believed that this awareness will help the actor to create his character.

Harry Potter And The Deathly

4) The scene of Ron and Hermione kissing was being retaken 10 times (compare: Ron and Lavanda Brown – 15 times, Harry and Cho Chang – 30 times).

5) Rupert Grint exulted when he learned his character was not supposed to die. If you remember there was an intrigue created by J.K. Rowling. The writer told that some of the major heroes would die. Rupert thought that Harry wouldn’t die as he was the main person and Hermione was just a girl. So, Ron probably could be J.K. Rowling’s “victim”… Fortunately, he was wrong.

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15 Movies Everybody Should Watch



Forrest Gump 15 Movies Everybody Should Watch

Have you ever experienced the feeling that you want something to watch but you don’t know what exactly? If it happens, it’s a good time to make up leeway – watch the 15 Movies everybody should watch. However the list you can see below consists of the films which provoke thinking. So, if you want to relax, maybe it’s not your best decision of yours to choose one of them. However, in the case, you don’t want just “consuming” but rethinking your own life, then go ahead!
1. Gone With the WindGone With the Wind e1658582897529 15 Movies Everybody Should Watch
2. It’s a Wonderful Life
3. Schindler’s List
4. The Godfather
5. The Godfather, Part II
6. Fight Club
7. Pulp Fiction
8. The Notebook
9. The Matrix
10. La Dolce VitaLa Dolce Vita 15 Movies Everybody Should Watch
11. The Hours
12. Star Wars
13. Groundhog Day
14. Casablanca
15. Forrest GumpForrest Gump 15 Movies Everybody Should Watch

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