Hollywood Weekend Box Office Drops 66% from Last Year


Mad Max with a Sexless Girlboss, aka Furiosa: A Mad Max Saga, saw a significant drop in its second weekend, impacting the overall box office.


Don’t overlook that $69 million figure.

Last year, the total box office take was $205.1 million, largely due to the animated hit Spider-Man: Across the Spider-Verse—a film people were excited to see.

Despite no new wide releases this weekend, Furiosa still lost the weekend crown to Garfield, which is expected to gross $13 million in its second week. Furiosa is anticipated to gross just $11.5 million in its second weekend. By Monday, the Mad Max prequel will barely top $50 million.

Considering its production and promotion budget, Furiosa needs to hit a break-even point of around $400-$450 million worldwide. This flop probably won’t reach even $150 million globally.

Hollywood and its media supporters might want to blame “toxic fanboys” for Furiosa’s failure, but the truth is, you don’t need men to make a movie successful. There are around 100 million adult women in America. So, where are they?

Hollywood’s leftist regime keeps churning out blockbusters for an audience that doesn’t exist.

Boys and girls have different interests. Boys like boy stuff, and girls like girl stuff. This has been a constant since civilization began, and Hollywood’s multi-billion-dollar attempt to change human nature has been far less entertaining than the movies themselves.

Most people, the majority being normal, cannot identify with effeminate men or masculine women. These characteristics are often unappealing and unnerving. Much of the magic of movies comes from 1) wish fulfillment and 2) watching appealing characters and stars. Normal Guys want to be Brad Pitt in Once Upon a Time in Hollywood. Normal Girls want to be Sandra Bullock in just about anything.

Hollywood has a century of appealing to the masses to learn from. There is no excuse for these failures other than the fact that radical activists, like Lucasfilm’s Kathleen Kennedy, have replaced storytellers who simply aim to entertain.

John Nolte
John Nolte
Senior Writer.

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