Over the Halloween weekend, The Rocky Horror Picture Show again showed up on box office charts 46 years after its first dramatic run. The film was initially released in 1975 to dreadful audits however has developed to become one of the greatest religion works of art ever. It presently holds the record for longest-running dramatic release, as 12 PM viewings are as yet held today.
In a new article from The Wrap, it was uncovered that 46 years after its release, The Rocky Horror Picture Show was back on box office charts. Disney (who presently handles the film after acquiring twentieth Century Fox) reported that the film netted 250,000 dollars over Halloween weekend. This put it at spot number 15 on the box office charts. The film is assessed to have netted more than 120 million dollars during its dramatic run (which is as yet going!).
All things considered, the film’s prosperity is a long way from being done. Indeed, the film is so indispensable to its fans that when Disney obtained Fox and declared that they would end Fox’s open list strategy, they assigned Rocky Horror as a unique exception. The horror-melodic exemplary is simply too nice to be kept out of theaters and away from fanatic fans.
While the film has had a harsh year on account of its 12 PM screenings being shut because of COVID, this new flood in viewership no doubt indicates that The Rocky Horror Picture Show is on its way back up. Numerous performance centers have started opening their doors again, making way for crowds to rush back to the motion pictures for 12 PM screenings all throughout the planet. After a long and dull year, many individuals are prepared to get back to the solace of dressing up and singing along to “Sweet Transvestite,” “Darn it all Janet,” and obviously, “Time Travel.” And with viewership growing for what it’s worth, and with Rocky Horror presently streaming on Disney+, it is possible the film is gathering a totally different host of supporters. Theaters might just be seeing new faces at their screenings, prepared to put that on the map “leap to the left, and afterward a stage to the right.”