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How much does a movie cost? Here’s a look at how much a movie costs, based on ticket price and theater ratings

A lot of moviegoers can’t seem to find an accurate way to figure out how much it costs to watch a movie in the U.S. right now.

The answer isn’t that simple.

The average movie ticket price in the United States is around $11.75, according to the National Association of Theatre Owners.

The average movie theater rating is a bit higher at 6.8 out of 10.

But those ratings are the lowest of any theater rating system, according an analysis by The Hollywood Reporter.

That means a movie ticket could cost anywhere from $2 to $7 depending on the theater and the number of people in attendance.

In the end, the average moviegoer probably won’t know how much he or she is paying for the movie until it’s all said and done.

The way the movie industry calculates its box office revenue, however, is somewhat different.

It takes into account box office sales from the week before the movie opens and the week after, which is the same week as theatrical releases.

That means if you bought a ticket to see a new release at a theater on Nov. 12, for example, you would only be able to see the movie for about 24 hours after the theatrical release.

So if you paid $11 for a ticket, that’s not enough time to know how many people attended the movie.

But that number will be pretty good for the average consumer.

The median moviegoers who attended theaters on Thanksgiving Day 2014 had an average of about 8,000 people in the audience, the analysis found.

That makes it easy to determine how much the average ticket cost to see each film.

So if you’re looking for an accurate comparison, consider these statistics:Average ticket price: $9.79Average movie theater ratings: 6.9Average theater rating: 6 (4)Total theaters that showed the film: 11 theatersTotal moviegoers who saw the movie: 5.25 millionTotal number of moviegoes who watched the film on Thanksgiving: 9,914,816Average theater revenue per ticket: $1.42In addition to ticket prices, the industry also uses box office numbers to figure how much revenue a movie will bring in in its first week.

That’s how a movie’s gross will be calculated.

The most recent box office data show that Warner Bros. and Disney’s “Zootopia” grossed $921.8 million on its opening weekend.

That’s a huge sum for a movie that was released just two days earlier, and only just surpassed $1 billion.

But Warner Bros.’

“Zombie Apocalypse” made $2.5 billion from its opening on Thanksgiving.

It will likely only surpass that total in its second weekend of release.

The movie’s box office receipts are not the only data to consider.

The box office box office is a rough way to calculate a moviegoing audience.

The industry is only willing to pay for a certain number of tickets for a given film, so it’s hard to determine exactly how many of those tickets are actually going to people.

That said, the data shows that people are paying about $2,500 to see “Zombieland,” a movie with a modest box office total of $927.1 million, the highest of any movie.

And if you look at average ticket prices and movie theater scores, you can estimate that moviegoers are spending about $7,500 a day, or around $9,800 a week, to see movies.

That total, though, is a lot less than the $13,500 moviegoers paid to see John Carter in theaters on Jan. 12.

That movie cost about $8,000 per ticket, or about $10,000 a week.

So the average person spending that much on a movie could be doing more than paying the cost of one ticket.

But, again, the numbers don’t tell us how much money that ticket is bringing in.

In fact, they’re not even close to the answer.

It’s true that people will pay more to see some movies on Thanksgiving than others.

That would be the case if people were willing to spend that much money to see them, and theaters weren’t able to get to that level of distribution.

If so, the answer might be a little different for each movie.

For example, if people spent $11,500 on “Zoës” on Thanksgiving, that movie could potentially bring in $13.5 million.

But it’s unlikely that theater owners would want to risk their money on a film with a gross of $8 million.

That is, of course, assuming they get the film to the big screen.

Still, we can’t rule out that some theaters are doing a better job of reaching people than others, and the studios are trying to figure that out.

The studios have been trying to fix that for years.

The first step is to give more theaters the option to