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Encyclopedia > List of films recut by studio

The following is a list of notable films that were modified by the studio after their original theatrical release, particularly films that were edited without the director's permission or involvement. In some cases, these recuts were done by the filmmaker(s).

Contents

Silent era

  • Greed (1924) - Recut for time from 9½ hours to 140 minutes. A 239 minute version was released in 1999. The complete director's cut is impossible to assemble as the footage has since been destroyed; stills of the missing scenes filled in for the 239-minute version. This is considered the "Holy Grail" of "lost" movies.
  • The Phantom of the Opera (1925) - Recut by Universal on the advice of Lon Chaney when they found themselves unhappy with Rupert Julian's direction, as well as fearing that a gothic melodrama would not recoup the film's massive budget. The film was partially reshot and recut into an action/romantic comedy, but when the preview audiences booed this version off the screen, some of the new elements were deleted and some of the older deleted material was cut back into the film, though still missing much of the subplots and various crucial scenes and characters. The film went through further re-editing and re-shooting in 1928, marking an even further departure from the original cut shown briefly in late 1924. The intended cut of the film is impossible to assemble as footage was destroyed more than 80 years ago.
  • Metropolis (1927) - Recut from 153 minutes in its original 1927 version release to 139 minutes, 123 minutes, 117 minutes, 115 minutes and 94 minutes in several versions over the decades; another version featuring a soundtrack by Giorgio Moroder and color-tinted frames was released in 1984 and runs 87 minutes. A restored version was released in 2001 and runs 147 minutes - the closest possible to the original director's cut until the recent rediscovery of a 16mm print of the complete version in South America.

Greed is a 1924 dramatic silent movie starring Gibson Gowland, ZaSu Pitts, Jean Hersholt and Chester Conklin. ... For other uses, see Holy Grail (disambiguation). ... A lost film is a feature film or short film that no longer exists in either studio archives or private collections. ... The 1925 silent film version of The Phantom of the Opera, directed by Rupert Julian, is a classic adaptation of Gaston Lerouxs novel The Phantom of the Opera, starring Lon Chaney in the title role as the masked and facially disfigured Phantom who haunts the Paris Opera House, causing... This article is about the American media conglomerate. ... Lon Chaney (April 1, 1883 – August 26, 1930), nicknamed The Man of a Thousand Faces, was an American actor during the age of silent films. ... Rupert Julian (January 25, 1889 - December 27, 1943) was a cinema actor, director, writer and producer. ... Strawberry Hill, an English villa in the Gothic revival style, built by seminal Gothic writer Horace Walpole Gothic fiction is an important genre of literature that combines elements of both horror and romance. ... Poster for The Perils of Pauline (1914). ... For other uses, see Metropolis (disambiguation). ... Giorgio Moroder (born Giovanni Giorgio Moroder on April 26, 1940 in Ortisei, Italy) is an Academy Award-winning Italian record producer, songwriter and performer, whose groundbreaking work with synthesizers during the 1970s was a significant influence on new wave, techno and electronic music in general. ...

Sound era

1930s

  • All Quiet on the Western Front (1930) - Originally 131 minutes, heavily re-edited for theatrical reissue to 105 minutes, with music added to film's ending against the wishes of director Lewis Milestone. Restored in 1998 in a version closer to the original release and removing the music from the final scene.
  • King Kong (1933) - Several minutes of objectionable footage deleted for subsequent reissue. One other sequence (the "Spider Sequence") was shot but deleted, that footage has been lost permanently (however, it has been recreated for its DVD release by Peter Jackson, director of the 2005 version). Approximate director's cut now available on DVD and television.
  • A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935) - Roadshow version released at 133 minutes; general release version was expertly edited by the studio to 117 minutes. The roadshow version was found in 1994, and is now available on DVD.
  • Show Boat - The Act I Finale "Happy the Day", the song "Why Do I Love You?", a brief reprise of Ol' Man River, and about half of the final musical sequence were cut from the 1936 film version before release.
  • Lost Horizon (1937) - Recut for subsequent reissue to remove subtext reference of the times; negatives to missing scenes deteriorated in the 1960s. Current restored version contains complete soundtrack and some of the cut footage; for the still-missing scenes, its original soundtrack plays against stills representing the lost footage.
  • The Wizard of Oz (1939) - see full Wikipedia entry. Never released at its sneak-preview length of 121 minutes; some of the audio survives and is part of the 2-CD Deluxe Edition of the soundtrack album, but the video footage of the edited portions has been lost.

Note: This film was actually cut twice. From 121 minutes down to 112 minutes because the studio was nervous the film would be running to long. So the producer, Mr. LeRoy decided that at least 20 minutes should be deleted. And the film has remained at 101 minutes ever since 1939. All Quiet on the Western Front is the name of two films based on the Erich Maria Remarque novel All Quiet on the Western Front, one a cinematic treatment directed by Lewis Milestone, the other a television film directed by Delbert Mann. ... Lewis Milestone (born Lev Milstein) (September 30, 1895 - September 25, 1980) was an accomplished, and award-winning motion picture director. ... This is about the original movie and novel. ... For other persons named Peter Jackson, see Peter Jackson (disambiguation). ... A Midsummer Nights Dream is a 1935 film directed by Max Reinhardt and William Dieterle, produced by Henry Blanke and adapted by Charles Kenyon and Mary C. McCall Jr. ... Show Boat is the name of a musical film based on the stage musical of the same name by Oscar Hammerstein II, which was adapted from the novel by Edna Ferber. ... Ol Man River (music by Jerome Kern, lyrics by Oscar Hammerstein II) is a song in the 1927 musical Show Boat, that tells a melancholy story of African American hardship and struggles of the time, related to the endless flow of the Mississippi River, from the view of a dock... Lost Horizon is a 1937 film directed by Frank Capra starring Ronald Colman, Jane Wyatt, John Howard, Margo, Thomas Mitchell, Edward Everett Horton, Isabel Jewell, H.B. Warner, and Sam Jaffe. ... The Wizard of Oz (film) redirects here. ... A soundtrack album is any album that incorporates music from a particular feature film. ...


1940s

  • Fantasia (1940) - Originally edited for general release from 124 minutes (plus 15 minute intermission) to 120 minutes without intermission, then re-released at 84 minutes. The film was subsequently restored to 120 minutes, but a complete original version reconstruction is no longer possible due to some Taylor dialogue being lost. Current DVD release alters shots in the Pastoral Symphony segment and redubs all of Taylor's dialogue, but otherwise visually restoring all footage seen in the original 1940 release; this is most complete version that exists.
  • The Devil and Daniel Webster (1941) - Originally released as All That Money Can Buy, and subsequently re-released many times under the titles Here Is A Man, Daniel and the Devil, and The Devil and Daniel Webster, the film premiered at 107 minutes, and was subsequently very crudely edited down to 85 minutes after it flopped at the box office. The film has since been restored to its full length.
  • The Magnificent Ambersons (1942) - This was recut after bad preview audience reaction and reduced to fit time constraints for a double feature from 132 minutes to 88 minutes. A director's cut is impossible as footage was destroyed. A 2002 television movie restored all of the original Orson Welles script.
  • The Big Sleep (1946) - Altered and partially reshot after preview screening to showcase Lauren Bacall. Both versions still exist and are available on DVD.
  • Mourning Becomes Electra - The 1947 film version of Eugene O'Neill's six-hour play was released at 175 minutes, and was then cut to 105 minutes by entirely eliminating the final sequence after flopping at the box office. It has since been restored to 156 minutes.
  • The Paradine Case (1947) - Hitchcock's rough cut ran close to 3 hours, but over the years, the studio trimmed the film into 131 minutes, then again to 94 minutes. It has restored the film to its present length of 114 minutes, and some of Hitchcock's scenes were also reshot. Some time in the 1980s, a flood destroyed Hitchcock's rough cut.
  • Macbeth (1948) - Cut from 107 minutes to 89 minutes for US release, removing key scenes and redubbing dialog to remove Scottish accents. The original 107 minute version was restored and re-released in the 1980s, and is now available on video and a Region 2 DVD. It has never been released as a Region 1 DVD.
  • Joan of Arc (1948) - Originally roadshown at 145 minutes, but after the Rossellini scandal involving Ingrid Bergman, who starred in the film, it did not do especially well at the box office, and was cut to 100 minutes for general release. The film was restored to its full length in 1998, and was released complete on DVD in 2004.

Fantasia is a 1940 motion picture, produced by Walt Disney and first released on November 13, 1940 in the United States. ... Ludwig van Beethovens Symphony No. ... The Devil and Daniel Webster is a 1941 film adaptation of the novel of the same name. ... The Magnificent Ambersons is an American film released in 1942 and directed by Orson Welles, his second film. ... “Telefilm” redirects here. ... George Orson Welles (May 6, 1915 – October 10, 1985) was an Academy Award-winning American director, writer, actor and producer for film, stage, radio and television. ... The Big Sleep (1946) is the first film version of Raymond Chandlers 1939 novel of the same name. ... Bacall redirects here. ... Mourning Becomes Electra is the title for a trilogy of plays by Eugene ONeill, first performed in 1931. ... Eugene Gladstone ONeill (October 16, 1888 – November 27, 1953) was a Nobel- and four-time Pulitzer Prize-winning American playwright. ... The Paradine Case was a 1947 courtroom drama movie, directed by Alfred Hitchcock, produced by David O. Selznick. ... Macbeth marked Orson Welless return to Shakespearean interpretation, following his departure from Hollywood, with this 1948 version of the Scottish Play. ... Joan of Arc is a 1948 film. ... RoadShow(路訊通, formerly known as 資訊娛樂共同睇 [paraphrased as Integrated View of Information and Entertainment]) is a Multi-Media On Board (MMOB) service on transit vehicles in Hong Kong. ... Roberto Rossellini (May 8, 1906 - June 3, 1977), was an Italian film director. ...   (pronounced in Swedish, but usually IPA: in English) (August 29, 1915 – August 29, 1982) was a three-time Academy Award, two-time Emmy Award, one-time BAFTA, honorary César Award, four-time Golden Globe, two-time David di Donatello, two-time Silver Ribbon, one-time NSFC, two-time NBR...

1950s

  • Treasure Island (1950) - This was re-released in 1975 with minor edits of violence to receive a "G" rating. Uncut version is available on DVD with a "PG" rating.
  • A Streetcar Named Desire (1951) - Approximately 3 minutes of suggestive scenes that director Kazan had filmed were removed because of demands by the Hays Code and groups like the Catholic Legion of Decency; Kazan fought to have the footage kept in the film but lost. In 1993, a director's cut restored version of the film was released in theatres and that version has been released on video and DVD.
  • Seven Samurai (1954) - Recut for length from 207 minutes to 160 minutes, 150 minutes, and 141 minutes in three different abridged versions. A 190 minute version was released in 1981, and the complete director's cut was re-released on DVD in 2002.
  • Senso (1954) - Recut by the Italian censors from Luchino Visconti's original 166 minute director's cut to 117 minutes and with an extra scene tacked on in the end to give the film a slightly more upbeat resolution. Various other scenes, minor and major, were trimmed or cut when the film was distributed internationally as Livia and The Wanton Contessa. The 117 minute version has been restored and released on video in some countries, but it is unknown whether a release of the complete 166 minute cut is possible.
  • Godzilla (or Gojira) (1954) - Recut and redubbed into English by Joseph E. Levine for U.S. release entitled Godzilla: King of the Monsters, replacing much footage with new material starring Raymond Burr. Both the original and reworked versions are now available on DVD.
  • A Star Is Born (1954) - Recut from 181 minutes to 150 minutes after premiere engagements. A 176 minute reconstruction was released in 1983, the closest possible to the original version. A director's cut is impossible as some footage has been lost (it exists in audio form); stills of some missing scenes had to be used.
  • Touch of Evil (1958) - Previewed at 108 minutes, then recut to 95 minutes for release. Changes Welles requested be made to the preview version were realized and the film was released on DVD in 1998 with a running time of 111 minutes.
  • South Pacific (1958) - Recut from 171 minutes to 157 minutes three weeks after the premiere. Director's cut was discovered in a faded 70 mm print in England in 2005 and has since been restored and issued on DVD.

Treasure Island is a 1950 Disney film based on Robert Louis Stevensons novel Treasure Island. ... A Streetcar Named Desire is an Academy Award-winning 1951 film adaptation of the Pulitzer Prize-winning play of the same name by Tennessee Williams. ... The Production Code (also known as the Hays Code) was a set of guidelines governing the production of motion pictures. ... For other uses, see Seven Samurai (disambiguation). ... Senso is a film adaption of the Italian novella by Camillo Boito, Senso, made in 1954 by noted Italian film director, Luchino Visconti, with Alida Valli as Livia and Farley Granger as Lieutenant Franz Mahler (a name change for the Remigio Ruz character). ... Luchino Visconti. ... Gojira ), sometimes referred to as Godzilla in recent years, is a landmark 1954 Japanese science fiction film, produced and distributed by Toho Company Ltd. ... Joseph E. Levine (September 9, 1905 – July 31, 1987) was an American film producer. ... Raymond William Stacey Burr (May 21, 1917 – September 12, 1993) was an Emmy-nominated actor and vintner, perhaps best known for his roles in the television dramas Perry Mason and Ironside. ... A Star Is Born is a 1954 musical remake of the original 1937 film, directed by George Cukor and starring Judy Garland and James Mason. ... Touch of Evil (1958) is an American film considered one of the last examples of film noir in the genres classic era (from the early 1940s until the late 1950s). ... This article is about the 1958 film . ...

1960s

  • Spartacus (1960) - Premiered at 184 minutes, re-released in 1967 at 161 minutes then finally restored in 1991, running at 198 minutes. The most notorious scene that has been reinserted is a bathing scene involving Laurence Olivier and Tony Curtis, as the dialogue was very metaphorically suggestive of homosexuality. The rediscovered footage was absent of a soundtrack, so Curtis redubbed his own lines and Anthony Hopkins was used for Olivier's part, Olivier having died in 1989.
  • The Alamo (1960) - Cut from original 202-minute roadshow version to 167 minutes for general release; the original negative to the roadshow release is either missing or has been lost permanently. 70 mm print of the longer version was discovered in the 1990s and used for digital video transfer (the roadshow version continues to air on cable TV) before being mishandled by studio. Both versions continue to circulate on video although the general release version is the one available on DVD.
  • Lawrence of Arabia (1962) - Originally 222 minutes, recut considerably twice for later theatrical and television releases due to time constraints; current restored version (overseen by director David Lean and re-edited by Robert A. Harris and James C. Katz) runs 216 minutes (including intermission).
  • Gypsy (1962) - After the initial engagements, the reprise of "You'll Never Get Away From Me" and the entirety of the song "Together Wherever We Go" were removed from the film and lost until the late 1990s, when a severely faded, and worn print that had the scenes was located, but they were not reinstated into the film.
  • It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World (1963) - Cut from original release length of 192 minutes to 154 minutes for general release; approximate director's cut of 182 minutes (using some 70 mm footage discovered in a warehouse slated for demolition) released to video in the 1990s. Some footage still exists in some form, while other footage is presumed lost; attempt currently being made by Robert A. Harris to reconstruct the roadshow version.
  • Cleopatra (1963) - see main article for details.
  • Journey Back to Oz (1964/1972) - Expanded for network television from its original 88 to 96 minutes to include live-action scenes with Bill Cosby as the Wizard. Only the theatrical version is represented on DVD, but the Cosby segments are presented as a separate supplement on the disc.
  • Major Dundee (1965) - Recut to 123 minutes. Approximate director's cut (136 minutes) released in 2005. Director's cut is impossible as some footage is either lost or was never shot.
  • The Fearless Vampire Killers (1967) - Originally entitled Dance of the Vampires and recut from 107 minutes to ≈90 minutes for the US market and released under the new title, The Fearless Vampire Killers, or Pardon Me, But Your Teeth are in My Neck. Director's cut was released in 1995.
  • The Happiest Millionaire (1967) - Cut from preview length of 172 minutes to premiere length of 160 minutes, then to 144 minutes, then to 118 minutes. The complete 172 minute version was released on DVD in 1999.
  • Play Time (1967) - Released as a 70 mm film of 155 minutes, but despite widespread critical acclaim and the popularity of Jacques Tati, the film was a colossal failure in France, causing Tati's bankruptcy. It was first cut to 126 minutes, and then to 108 minutes and converted to 35 mm film for the 1973 US release, where it performed no better than it had in France. A 2002 restoration attempt which cost €800,000 managed to locate the 126 minute version and restore it; it is now available on DVD. The original cut of the film has not been found.
  • Star! (1968) - Cut from premiere length of 181 minutes to 150 minutes and again to 120 minutes under a new title, Those Were the Happy Times, without the approval of director Robert Wise. Director's cut was released on video in 1993 and on DVD subsequently.
  • 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968) - 19 minutes of its original 160-minute premiere engagement was cut after initial release by director Stanley Kubrick. Fate of the deleted footage not known (it was reported that Kubrick burned the original negatives), but the Overture, Intermission, Entr'acte and Exit Music (all from the premiere version) remains on most prints of the film.
  • Yellow Submarine (1968) - Revised for U.S. release with alternate animation to replace the "Hey, Bulldog!" sequence seen in European version. Restored in 1999 and released on DVD with remixed soundtrack and the "Hey, Bulldog!" scene reinserted.
  • Finian's Rainbow (1968) - The musical number "Necessity" was deleted prior to the film's release. It is included on the soundtrack recording.
  • Once Upon a Time in the West (1968) - Recut by Paramount from 165 minutes to 145 minutes for U.S. release, restored in 1984. 168 minute and 171 minute versions exist in Italy, and a three-and-a-half hour cut is rumored to exist, with James Woods claiming to have seen it at the Sergio Leone estate.
  • The Wild Bunch (1969) - Recut for length from 145 minutes to 135 minutes for the American version; director's cut was released in 1995.
  • Goodbye, Mr. Chips (1969) - With much of the negative criticism aimed at the musical numbers, MGM decided to eliminate most of them when the film moved into neighborhood theaters following its initial reserved-seat run. Given the songs were used not only to advance the plot but to express the characters' thoughts and emotions as well, the edited version had huge gaps in the storyline. Everything was restored for the 1991 VHS release.

Spartacus is a 1960 film directed by Stanley Kubrick and based on the novel of the same name by Howard Fast about the historical life of Spartacus and the Third Servile War. ... Laurence Kerr Olivier, Baron Olivier, OM, (IPA: ; 22 May 1907 – 11 July 1989) was an Academy Award, Golden Globe, BAFTA and four-time Emmy winning English actor, director, and producer. ... For other persons named Tony Curtis, see Tony Curtis (disambiguation). ... For the composer, see Antony Hopkins. ... The Alamo was released in 1960 by United Artists, starring John Wayne as Davy Crockett, Richard Widmark as Jim Bowie and Laurence Harvey as William B. Travis, and featuring Frankie Avalon, Chill Wills, Patrick Wayne, Linda Cristal, Joseph Calleia as Juan Seguin, Ruben Padilla as Santa Anna, Richard Boone as... Lawrence of Arabia is an award-winning 1962 film based on the life of T. E. Lawrence. ... Sir David Lean KBE (March 25, 1908 – April 16, 1991) was an Academy Award-winning English film director and producer, best remembered for big-screen epics such as Lawrence of Arabia, The Bridge on the River Kwai, Doctor Zhivago and A Passage to India. ... Robert A. Harris is a film historian and preservationist who has restored and reconstructed a number of classic films. ... James C. Katz is a film historian and preservationist who has restored and reconstructed a number of classic films. ... Gypsy is a musical film made in 1962, about the life of striptease artist Gypsy Rose Lee, starring Rosalind Russell, Natalie Wood, and Karl Malden. ... Its a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World is a 1963 American comedy film directed by Stanley Kramer about the madcap pursuit of $350,000 of stolen cash by a diverse and colorful group of strangers. ... Robert A. Harris is a film historian and preservationist who has restored and reconstructed a number of classic films. ... This article is about the 1963 film. ... Journey Back To Oz is an official animated sequel to the 1939 MGM film The Wizard of Oz. ... Bill Cosby (born William Henry Cosby, Jr. ... Major Dundee was a 1965 Western film written by Harry Julian Fink and directed by Sam Peckinpah. ... The Good, the Bad and the Ugly (Il buono, il brutto, il cattivo) is a 1966 Spaghetti Western film directed by Sergio Leone and starring Clint Eastwood (the Good), Lee van Cleef (the Bad), and Eli Wallach (the Ugly). ... This article is about the film studio. ... The Fearless Vampire Killers is a 1967 movie directed by Roman Polański and written by Gérard Brach. ... The Happiest Millionaire is a 1967 musical film, based upon the true story of Philadelphia millionaire Anthony J. Drexel Biddle. ... Play Time is French director Jacques Tatis fourth major film, shot in 1964 through 1967 and released in 1967. ... 70 mm film (or 65 mm film) is a high-resolution film stock, of superior quality to standard 35 mm motion picture film format. ... Jacques Tati as Monsieur Hulot. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article may require cleanup. ... Robert Wise (September 10, 1914 – September 14, 2005) was a sound effects editor, film editor, and Academy Award-winning American film producer and director. ... Kubrick redirects here. ... For the song, see Yellow Submarine (song). ... Finians Rainbow is a 1968 American movie musical. ... The references in this article would be clearer with a different and/or consistent style of citation, footnoting or external linking. ... Paramount Pictures Corporation is an American motion picture production and distribution company, based in Hollywood, California. ... For other persons named James Woods, see James Woods (disambiguation). ... Sergio Leone (January 3, 1929 – April 30, 1989) was an Italian film director. ... This article is about the live-action fiction movie. ... Goodbye, Mr. ... Bottom view of VHS cassette with magnetic tape exposed Top view of VHS cassette with front casing removed The Video Home System, better known by its abbreviation VHS, is a recording and playing standard. ...

1970s

  • The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes (1970) - Cut from nearly 3 hours to 125 minutes. Director's cut is probably impossible as the footage is believed to have been destroyed.
  • Città violenta (aka The Family & Violent City) (1970) - Eight minutes of explicit footage was edited by U.S. distributor United Artists for U.S release. The footage was restored for the DVD release.
  • Darling Lili (1970) - Originally released at 136 minutes (not counting seven minutes of overture and exit music); director Blake Edwards reportedly was unhappy with the production of the film. Two decades later, Edwards created a new cut for the TNT network, deleting 22 minutes of footage and changing the film's tone; this "director's cut" runs 114 minutes, and is the version available on DVD. Coincidentally, the full-length version has aired on TNT's sister network, Turner Classic Movies.
  • Bedknobs and Broomsticks (1971) - Cut before release from approximately 140 minutes to 117 minutes, and cut from that to 97 minutes when reissued in 1979. A "Special Edition" running 139 minutes was released in 1996; this is believed to be as close as possible to director's cut; the only song still missing is "A Step in the Right Direction", which was reconstructed with still photos to the audio and is available as a DVD supplement.
  • A New Leaf (1971) - Cut from three hours to 102 minutes by producer Robert Evans. Director's cut has not been released; it is unknown whether the missing footage still exists.
  • 1776 (1972) - Recut by producer Jack L. Warner from 181 minutes to 142 minutes for time. The 181 minute version was released on laserdisc in 1992, but director Peter H. Hunt considers the 169 minute DVD version to be the director's cut.
  • Lost Horizon (1973) - Slightly re-edited after premiere engagement; the complete version has been issued on LaserDisc.
  • The Wicker Man (1973) - Around 20 minutes of footage was cut from the film by the director and editor before its original release at 99 minutes. British Lion had the film re-cut, with the order of some scenes changed, to 87 minutes for its American release. A semi-restored 95 minute version was released in the U.S. in 1979, and a further restored version at 99 minutes was prepared for the DVD release.
  • Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid (1973) - Recut to 107 minutes; approximate director's cuts released in 1988 (122 minutes) and 2005 (115 minutes).
  • The Exorcist (1973) - Recut for length to 121 minutes; director William Friedkin considers the theatrical release his director's cut, but he recut the film (known as the "Version You've Never Seen") as a writer's cut/favor to good friend William Peter Blatty. The new cut was released in 2000, and runs 134 minutes.
  • American Graffiti (1973) - Originally released at 110 minutes; three minutes of footage featuring then-up-and-coming stars was restored for 1979 reissue.
  • Two Minute Warning (1976) - Re-edited and substantially altered for network television by Universal Pictures to replace violent footage with new subplot to supplement existing one. 45 minutes of footage was specifically shot for television added with new cast; as a result, TV version was disowned by original director Larry Pierce, and "Gene Palmer" credited as director of TV version, which has never been released to video.
  • New York, New York (1976) - Originally released at 153 minutes, then cut for reissue at 136 minutes. Extended 163 minute version (with some deleted footage and "Happy Endings" number restored) available on video and DVD.
  • Pete's Dragon (1977) - Cut after Los Angeles premiere from 134 minutes to 121 minutes for the New York premiere and general release, then to 105 minutes for the 1984 reissue. The current version seen on video and DVD is 128 minutes. The soundtrack album has additional verses to the songs "I Saw a Dragon" and "Passamashloddy," and the film as it is seen today has a jarring edit 40 minutes into the film in the scene where Lampie finds Pete sleeping in the lighthouse.
  • Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977) - Recut numerous times since original 135 minute release in 1977; a 132 minute "Special Edition" (replacing certain footage with previously cut scenes and newly-shot "Mothership Finale") released in 1980. Syndicated/LaserDisc version (essentially the original release but replacing 30 seconds of footage with five seconds of a UFO shot from the "Special Edition") also runs 135 minutes, a 1982 network version (combining all known footage available at the time) runs 143 minutes, and the 1998 137 minute "Collector's Edition" (also essentially the original version but with differently edited material and without "Special Edition"'s "Mothership Finale") is what's widely seen today. A 30th Anniversary home video re-issue of the three major theatrical versions is now available on Blu-Ray and DVD.
  • Saturday Night Fever (1977) - Re-edited for 1979 reissue as a 108 minute PG-rated version to broaden its young audience. Similar network television version adds back outtakes deleted from original release. Original uncut R-rated version is available on video and DVD.
  • Dawn of the Dead (1978) - The alleged "director's cut", which George A. Romero dislikes, runs 139 minutes and features more violence and some superfluous scenes of dialogue. The theatrical version runs 126 minutes, but was cut in the UK to 120 minutes for an 18 rating; this version was released on video in the UK in the early 1990s.
  • Caligula (1979) - Recut by Penthouse when Bob Guccione found himself unhappy with the film's tone, political context and the unsensuality of the sex scenes. Many scenes were deleted, others re-arranged and altered into completely different context through recutting, trimming and the use of discarded raw footage. Approximately six minutes of scenes were reshot personally by Bob Guccione to make the film's sensuality more "appealing." The original intended director's cut may be impossible since it is unknown what happened to all the raw footage. A vague approximation of a "director's cut," edited from a recently discovered pre-release version (though without the involvement of Tinto Brass, the director) was released on DVD on October 2nd, 2007. However, much of the film is still butchered because 50 hours of footage turned out to be missing from the Penthouse vaults and since Tinto Brass was not involved, many of the wrong editing choices have been left in by mistake.
  • Alien (1979) - After some substantial film re-editing and alteration of Jerry Goldsmith's score, the theatrical cut was released at 117 minutes. A so-called "director's cut", in fact a studio re-cut created as a marketing ploy, as director Ridley Scott still considers the theatrical cut to be his director's cut, was issued theatrically in 2003 at 116 minutes.
  • 1941 (1979) - Re-edited by Columbia Pictures after 150 minute preview screening due to both time and the two studios involved (Universal Pictures co-produced this with Columbia). Theatrical cut ran 120 minutes; original preview version (with subtle changes) has been seen on both network and pay-cable television and is now available on DVD running at 146 minutes.

On a Clear Day You Can See Forever is a musical with music by Burton Lane and a book and lyrics by Alan Jay Lerner based loosely on Berkeley Square, written in 1929 by John L. Balderston. ... John Joseph Nicholson (born April 22, 1937), known as Jack Nicholson, is a three time Academy Award-winning American actor internationally renowned for his often dark-themed portrayals of neurotic characters. ... The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes is a 1970 film directed and produced by Billy Wilder, and starring Robert Stephens as Sherlock Holmes. ... This article is about the film studio. ... Darling Lili is a 1970 American musical film. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... Turner Network Television, usually referred to as TNT, is an American cable TV network created by media mogul Ted Turner and currently owned by the Turner Broadcasting System division of Time Warner. ... Turner Classic Movies (TCM) is a cable television channel featuring commercial-free classic movies, mostly from the Turner Entertainment and Warner Bros. ... Bedknobs and Broomsticks is a 1971 musical film produced by Walt Disney Productions, which combines live action and animation; it premiered on October 7, 1971. ... A New Leaf (1971), is written and directed by Elaine May and is based upon a story by Jack Ritchie. ... There have been several well-known people named Robert Evans, including: Robert Evans (author) Robert_Evans_(film_producer) Robert Evans (politician) Robert Evans is also the name of a firefighter who was killed in the terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001 Bob Evans This is a disambiguation... Night of Dark Shadows is a 1971 horror film by Dan Curtis. ... This article is about Jack Warner, the head of Warner Brothers. ... Peter H. Hunt (born December 19, 1938) is an American theatre, film, and television director and a theatrical lighting designer. ... Lost Horizon is a 1973 musical film directed by Charles Jarrott and starring Peter Finch, John Gielgud, Liv Ullmann, Michael York, Sally Kellerman, Bobby Van, George Kennedy, Olivia Hussey, James Shigeta and Charles Boyer. ... Not to be confused with disk laser, a type of solid-state laser in a flat configuration. ... This article is about the 1973 film. ... World War I recruiting poster John Bull is a national personification of Britain created by Dr. John Arbuthnot in 1712 and popularized first by British print makers and then overseas by illustrators such as American cartoonist Thomas Nast. ... Pat Garrett and Billy the Kid is a 1973 film directed by Sam Peckinpah and starring James Coburn and Kris Kristofferson. ... The Exorcist is an Academy Award-winning 1973 American horror film, adapted from the 1971 novel of the same name by William Peter Blatty, dealing with the demonic possession of a young girl, and her mother’s desperate attempts to win back her daughter through an exorcism conducted by two... William Friedkin (born August 29, 1935 in Chicago, Illinois) is an Academy Award-winning American movie and television director, producer and screenwriter best known for directing The Exorcist and The French Connection in the early 1970s. ... William Peter Blatty (born January 7, 1928) is an American writer. ... For the music soundtrack based on the film, see 41 Original Hits from the Soundtrack of American Graffiti. ... In the National Football League, the two-minute warning is given when two minutes of game time remain on the game clock in each half of a game, i. ... Universal Pictures is the main motion picture production/distribution arm of Universal Studios, a subsidiary of NBC Universal. ... For other uses, see New York, New York (disambiguation). ... Petes Dragon (first released on November 3, 1977) is a live-action/animated musical feature film from Walt Disney Productions. ... This article is about the film; for the definition of the UFO related phenomenon, see Close encounter. ... In the television industry (as in radio), syndication is the sale of the right to broadcast programs to multiple stations, without going through a broadcast network. ... Not to be confused with disk laser, a type of solid-state laser in a flat configuration. ... Saturday Night Fever is a 1977 movie starring John Travolta as Tony Manero, a troubled Brooklyn youth whose weekend activities are dominated by visits to a Brooklyn discotheque. ... For the remake, see Dawn of the Dead (2004 film) For the song by Schoolyard Heroes, see The Funeral Sciences Dawn of the Dead (also known as George A. Romeros Dawn of the Dead, and Zombi internationally) is a 1978 American independent horror film, written and directed by George... George Andrew Romero (born February 4, 1940) is an American director, writer, editor and actor. ... Caligula is a 1979 film directed by Tinto Brass, with additional scenes filmed by Giancarlo Lui and Penthouse founder Bob Guccione. ... Penthouse, a mens magazine founded by Bob Guccione, combines urban lifestyle articles and soft-core pornographic pictorials that, in the 1990s, evolved into hardcore. ... Bob Guccione and friend Robert Charles Joseph Edward Sabatini Guccione (b. ... Giovanni Brass (born March 26, 1933), better known as Tinto Brass, is one of the most well-known and controversial Italian filmmakers. ... This article is about the first film in a series. ... Sir Ridley Scott (born November 30, 1937 in South Shields, South Tyneside) is a British film director and producer. ... 1941 is Steven Spielbergs fourth theatrical film, written by Robert Zemeckis and Bob Gale. ... The Columbia Pictures logo from 1993 to the present Columbia Pictures Industries, Inc. ... Universal Pictures is the main motion picture production/distribution arm of Universal Studios, a subsidiary of NBC Universal. ...

1980s

  • The Blues Brothers (1980) - Cut from 180 minutes Roadshow style Director's Cut to 148 minutes for test screening, then to 133 minutes for theatrical release. All edits made by director John Landis under pressure from theater owners and Universal. Restored to 148 minutes for 1998 DVD release. 'Roadshow' version was thrown out by Universal in 1985, and is presumed lost.
  • The Shining (1980) - Briefly released at 146 minutes in the U.S., but cut by Stanley Kubrick to 142 minutes, then to 119 minutes for European release after negative critical reaction in the U.S. Both versions are available on DVD in their respective regions.
  • Heaven's Gate (1980) - Recut for length, from 325 minutes to 219 minutes, then to 139 minutes. The 219 minute version was released in the mid 1980s.
  • Superman II (1980) - Never originally completed and edited as intended as Richard Donner was fired; much of the film was re-shot by credited director Richard Lester. Approximate director's cut ("...The Richard Donner Cut") now available on DVD.
  • Cruising (1980) - Cut from 140 minutes to 106 minutes to remove explicit sex and violence. Director's cut has never been released.
  • The Plague Dogs (1981) - Cut down for length from 103 minutes to 82 minutes; some trims were made for content, such as removing a shot of a man's mutilated carcass. 103 minute version is available on DVD.
  • E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial (1982) - Revised in 2002 for its 20th anniversary re-release to digitally remove objectionable material, especially in scenes involving guns, and to include two short scenes not in the original edition; both versions have been issued on DVD. A known scene featuring Harrison Ford as the school principal (with his face never shown) has yet to appear in any version.
  • Inchon (1982) - Cut from 140 minutes to 105 minutes after being booed off the screen at the premiere.
  • Blade Runner (1982) - Recut with new ending, simplification and sound mixing (voice-overs); original international cut runs 117 minutes, with U.S. release two minutes shorter. Director's cut released in 1992 was done by the studio with notes from Ridley Scott. An authoritative "Final Cut" was released in 2007, with continuity errors corrected and special effects slightly improved. All these versions, along with the original work print, are available on DVD.
  • Firefox (1982) - Originally 136 minutes, recut by star/director Clint Eastwood to 124 minutes following initial release. Full version available on video and DVD.
  • Smokey and the Bandit Part 3 (1983) - Shot as "Smokey is The Bandit" with Jackie Gleason in a dual role as Sheriff Buford T. Justice and the bandit. It was heavily reshot and rewritten with Jerry Reed as Cletus (from the first 2 films) when test audiences couldn't follow the original story.
  • The Keep (1983)- Recut by Paramount Pictures from the original 3½ hour length down to 97 minutes. Both director Michael Mann and the author of the novel the film was based on, F. Paul Wilson, disowned this version and the film bombed at the box office. The director's cut is currently unavailable and has possibly been lost.
  • Once Upon a Time in America (1984) - Recut for length and simplification from 229 minutes to 139 minutes for the American version as The Ladd Company was also going through financial issues at this time and did not find a four-hour film economically feasible. A result of the cutting is that many characters disappear, people refer to events that never took place, but more centrally the film changes from a series of almost impressionistic flashbacks to a straightforward linear and prosaic narrative. A 265 minute version was announced for Italian TV shortly after its theatrical release, but has yet to be aired. The director's cut was released in the late 1990s.
  • Amadeus (1984) - Recut by director Milos Forman from 180 minutes to 160 minutes, as he did not think a three-hour film about Mozart would sell well with audiences. This was later used in 2001 Director's Cut, and both versions are readily available on DVD; the cut footage mainly enhances the original version.
  • Supergirl (1984) - Recut for length from 124 minutes to 105 minutes for U.S. release. The out-of-print Anchor Bay Entertainment DVD contained two versions: the 124 minute edition and a never-seen 138 minute "director's cut" prepared prior to original UK release.
  • Dune (1984) - Re-edited in 1988 from 137 minutes theatrical cut to a 190 minutes television cut with additional and altered footage; extended by Universal without the authority of director David Lynch. Re-edited again for television in the San Francisco Bay Area in 1992 to 180 minutes (combining footage from the two previous versions), and re-edited yet again in 2006 for a special DVD release (all 3 versions credited to screenwriter "Judas Booth" and director "Allen Smithee", both David Lynch aliases).
  • Swing Shift (1984) - Recut and partially re-shot at the request of star Goldie Hawn in order to enhance her role. Both cuts run 100 minutes; Jonathan Demme's director's cut only exists on bootleg VHS.
  • Lifeforce (1985) - Recut from 116 minutes to 101 by Tri-Star Pictures and most of Henry Mancini's music re-scored by Michael Kamen for U.S. release. Uncut international version is available on DVD.
  • Legend (1985) - Recut from a 150 minute workprint version to a 125 minute answer print, before being cut to 113 minutes for test previews. After poor audience feedback, was cut by director Ridley Scott to 94 minutes for international release; later recut by Scott at the behest of Universal studio head Sid Sheinberg for US release to 89 minutes with Jerry Goldsmith's score replaced with a new pop-oriented score by Tangerine Dream, Bryan Ferry, and Jon Anderson in order to attract a younger audience. The 113 minute preview cut was found in late 1999 and released on DVD in 2002 as the "director's cut", with Goldsmith's score returned to the film.
  • Brazil (1985) - Recut from original European 142 minute length at the behest of Universal studio head Sid Sheinberg to a 96 minute "Love Conquers All" version which wasn't released theatrically but seen on syndicated television. Sheinberg also insisted director Terry Gilliam cut the film to 131 minutes for the US release. The full European version was subsequently released for limited theatrical reissue, and all three versions have been released to video. Gilliam ultimately prepared a "director's final cut" for The Criterion Collection's laserdisc release; this cut has been used for all subsequent DVD releases.
  • The Black Cauldron (1985) - Two minutes of finished animation were cut from the film by then-animation-chairman of Disney Jeffrey Katzenberg to tone down the violence. The film had already been scored, and the edits made created a disruption in the musical score.
  • Aliens (1986) - Recut from 154 minutes to 137 minutes for theatrical release because of time restraints by director James Cameron. A Special Edition was released in 1992 with the excised footage restored, most notably a scene that reveals that Ripley (Sigourney Weaver) had a daughter, giving more depth to her character. Also, Ripley's first name (Ellen) is revealed for the first time in this edition.
  • The Land Before Time (1988) - 10 minutes of footage was cut from the film against the director's wishes, as it was believed that the edited scenes would be too frightening or even psychologically damaging to children. Cut scenes included extended segments of the Tyrannosaurus fight, and a different ending in which the main characters died, with the "Great Valley" symbolising Heaven.[citation needed] According to director Don Bluth, the cut footage has since been destroyed.
  • A Night in the Life of Jimmy Reardon (1988) - recut and retitled by distributors Island Pictures and Twentieth Century Fox so it could be promoted easier to teen audiences and fans of star River Phoenix. The director's cut, entitled Aren't You Even Gonna Kiss Me Goodbye, has been screened at film festivals and is noticably more adult-oriented and harder in content than the theatrical version.
  • Licence to Kill (1989) - Violence was cut by studio to avoid an R rating in the U.S. and an 18 rating in the UK. The uncut version of the film was released on DVD in 2006 unrated in the U.S. and rated 15 in the UK.
  • The Abyss (1989) - Recut for length and simplification from 171 minutes to 146 minutes. Most notable scene missing in the theatrical release was a sequence involving giant tidal waves. Director James Cameron thought that the technology in special effects at the time was not up to par to give a convincing look to the waves, which were required to stop dead in their tracks. When CGI effects advanced more in the coming years, he decided to redo the sequence and include it in a Special Edition released in 1992.

The Blues Brothers is a 1980 musical comedy directed by John Landis and starring John Belushi and Dan Aykroyd as Joliet Jake and Elwood Blues, characters developed from a Saturday Night Live musical sketch. ... John David Landis (born August 3, 1950) is an American movie actor, director, writer, and producer. ... The Watcher in the Woods is a 1980 film best known as an atypical live action Disney movie that has become a cult classic. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Disney redirects here. ... For other uses of this term, see Shining. ... Kubrick redirects here. ... Heavens Gate is a 1980 western movie, which depicts a highly fictionalized account of the Johnson County War, a dispute between land barons and European immigrants in Wyoming in the 1890s. ... Superman II is the 1980 sequel to the 1978 superhero film Superman. ... Richard Donner (born Richard Donald Schwartzberg on April 24, 1930) is an American film director and also producer through the production company, The Donners Company, he and his wife, producer Lauren Shuler-Donner, own. ... Richard Lester (born January 19, 1932 in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania) is a UK based film director famous for his work with The Beatles. ... Cruising is the name of a film released in 1980, directed by William Friedkin and starring Al Pacino. ... The Plague Dogs is a 1982 animated film based on the 1977 novel of the same name by Richard Adams. ... For the video games based on the movie, see E.T. The Extra-Terrestrial in video games. ... For the silent film actor, see Harrison Ford (silent film actor). ... Inchon is a 1982 film directed by Terence Young about the Battle of Incheon during the Korean War. ... This article is about the 1982 film. ... A voice-over is a narration that is played on top of a video segment, usually with the audio for that segment muted or lowered. ... Sir Ridley Scott (born November 30, 1937 in South Shields, South Tyneside) is a British film director and producer. ... This article or section does not adequately cite its references or sources. ... Firefox is a 1982 Warner Brothers film with Clint Eastwood as director, producer, and star. ... For other uses, see Clint Eastwood (disambiguation). ... Smokey and the Bandit Part Three (often refered to by the shorter title Smokey and the Bandit 3) is the 1983 sequel to Smokey and the Bandit and Smokey and the Bandit II starring Jackie Gleason, Jerry Reed, Paul Williams, Pat McCormick, Mike Henry and Colleen Camp. ... Herbert Walton Gleason, Jr. ... Jerry Reed Hubbard (born March 20, 1937) is an American country music singer, country guitarist, songwriter, and actor. ... The Keep is a 1983 horror film directed by Michael Mann and starring Scott Glenn, Gabriel Byrne, Jürgen Prochnow, and a dubbed Ian McKellen. ... Michael Mann is the name of: Michael Mann (film director) (born 1943) Michael Mann (scientist), climate researcher. ... Francis Paul Wilson (b. ... Once Upon a Time in America (Italian title Cera una volta in America) is a 1984 crime film directed by Sergio Leone, starring Robert De Niro and James Woods. ... The Ladd Company is a film production and distribution company founded by Alan Ladd, Jr. ... Amadeus is a 1984 film directed by MiloÅ¡ Forman. ... Jan Tomáš Forman (born February 18, 1932), better known as Miloš Forman, is a film director, actor and script writer. ... Supergirl is a 1984 superhero film. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... This article is about the 1984 film. ... Universal Pictures is the main motion picture production/distribution arm of Universal Studios, a subsidiary of NBC Universal. ... For other persons named David Lynch, see David Lynch (disambiguation). ... Alan Smithee, Allen Smithee & Adam Smithee are pseudonyms used between 1968 and 1999 by Hollywood film directors who want to be dissociated from a film for which they no longer wanted credit. ... Swing Shift is a 1984 feature film directed by Jonathan Demme and produced by and starring Goldie Hawn with Kurt Russell. ... Goldie Jeanne Hawn (born November 21, 1945) is an Academy Award-winning American actress, director and producer. ... Jonathan Demme (born February 22, 1944, in Baldwin, New York) is an American film director, producer and writer. ... Lifeforce is a 1985 science fiction film directed by Tobe Hooper. ... ... Henry Mancini (April 16, 1924 – June 14, 1994), was an Academy Award winning American composer, conductor and arranger. ... Michael Kamen (April 15, 1948 – November 18, 2003) was an American composer (especially of film scores), orchestral arranger, orchestral conductor, song writer, and session musician. ... Legend is a 1985 fantasy film released by 20th Century Fox (in Europe) and Universal Pictures (in the U.S. and Canada), directed by Ridley Scott and starring Tom Cruise, Mia Sara, Tim Curry, Alice Playten, and Billy Barty. ... Sir Ridley Scott (born November 30, 1937 in South Shields, South Tyneside) is a British film director and producer. ... Jerrald King Jerry Goldsmith (February 10, 1929 – July 21, 2004) was an American film score composer from Los Angeles, California. ... Tangerine Dream is a German electronic music group founded in 1967 by Edgar Froese. ... Bryan Ferry (born 26 September 1945 in Washington, Tyne and Wear) is an English singer, musician, songwriter and occasional actor famed for his suave visual and vocal style, who came to public prominence in the 1970s as lead vocalist and principal songwriter with Roxy Music, with whom he became well... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... In the television industry (as in radio), syndication is the sale of the right to broadcast programs to multiple stations, without going through a broadcast network. ... Terrence Vance Gilliam (born November 22, 1940) is an American-born British filmmaker, animator, and member of the Monty Python comedy troupe. ... The Criterion Collection logo The Criterion Collection is a privately held company that distributes authoritative consumer versions of important classic and contemporary films on DVD. It was established in 1984 as a joint venture between Janus Films and the Voyager Company. ... Not to be confused with disk laser, a type of solid-state laser in a flat configuration. ... The Black Cauldron (also known as Taran and the Magic Cauldron in some countries) is the twenty-fifth animated feature in the Disney animated features canon. ... Jeffrey Katzenberg at the 34th Annual Annie Awards. ... This article is about the film; for the video games see Aliens (Square computer game) and Aliens (arcade game). ... For other persons named James Cameron, see James Cameron (disambiguation). ... Sigourney Weaver (born Susan Alexandra Weaver on October 8, 1949 in New York City) is an Oscar-nominated American actress. ... Superman IV: The Quest For Peace is a 1987 film, the last of the Superman theatrical movies. ... “WB” redirects here. ... Golan-Globus produced a distinct line of low-budget action films from 1979 to 1989. ... In the television industry (as in radio), syndication is the sale of the right to broadcast programs to multiple stations, without going through a broadcast network. ... This article is about the 1988 film. ... This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... Please wikify (format) this article as suggested in the Guide to layout and the Manual of Style. ... Related articles FOX Television Network Fox Searchlight Pictures Fox Entertainment Group List of Hollywood movie studios List of movies Variant of current 20th Century Fox logo External links 20th Century Fox Movies official site Twentieth Century Fox is also the punning title of a song by The Doors on their... This article needs additional references or sources for verification. ... The Abyss is a 1989 science fiction film which was written and directed by James Cameron, starring Ed Harris, Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio, and Michael Biehn. ...

1990s

  • Dances with Wolves (1990) - Edited from 236 minute European length to 181 minutes for U.S. release. Longer version also shown on network television; both versions available on video and DVD.
  • The Exorcist III (1990) - Studio ordered an exorcism for the climax, to replace Blatty's original downbeat ending. This required the creation of additional scenes early on in the film to introduce and develop a new character (the exorcist) named Father Morning. Jason Miller was hired to "double" Brad Dourif's scenes.
  • Nightbreed (1990) - Recut from Clive Barker's 126 minute version to 101 minutes by Twentieth Century Fox for pacing reasons and to get a R rating. Barker has been preparing a director's cut for the last several years that contains his original cut.
  • Beauty and the Beast (1991) - Revised for 2002 IMAX reissue with retouched animation and five minutes of newly produced footage, including a song not present in the original version ("Human Again").
  • Aladdin (1992) - Slightly recut by Disney after original theatrical release to remove objectionable dialogue (the opening "...where they cut off your ear" line from the song "Arabian Nights"; the original line is present on the soundtrack album). 2004 DVD version contains scenes of retouched animation revised for aborted 2003 IMAX reissue.
  • Army of Darkness (1993) - Recut from 96 minutes to 81 minutes by the studio, as well as the creation of newer more heroic ending. The 96 minute version is included alongside the theatrical version on Anchor Bay's DVD set.
  • Alien³ (1993) - Completely recut (for time & content) by Fox after director David Fincher vetoed all control of the film after constant interference from the studio with unending requests for cuts and reshoots. An approximate "Assembly Cut" (made with David Fincher's blessing, but without his involvement) has been released on DVD, which is supposedly closer to Fincher's intended vision.
  • The Thief and the Cobbler (1993) - this animated film was a "reason for living" for director Richard Williams since 1964. In 1991, after showing executives the 91 minute workprint, Williams was fired and another director was brought in to finish the film as quickly and cheaply as possible. The film was heavily re-edited (~30 minutes of footage were taken out). It was released in Australia and South Africa in 1993 (77 minutes) and in the U.S. in 1995 (72 minutes) under the name Arabian Knight; it was marketed as a ripoff of Disney's Aladdin. The film has not been officially restored (a November 2006 DVD release was of the cut U.S. version), though fan-made restorations have been made, cobbled together from different sources including the original workprint.
  • Being Human (1993) - after a disappointing test audience reaction, Warner Bros. forced Bill Forsyth to edit 40 minutes from his original cut, along with changing the ending and adding narration to the film. The film bombed as a result and Forsyth disowned the film.
  • Hard Target (1993) - an action film starring Jean-Claude Van Damme and directed by John Woo, the movie was recut by Woo and submitted to the MPAA several times, but all managed to receive an NC-17 rating due to its punishing, sadistic violence throughout. Universal Studios decided to take the film and edit it themselves for an American-friendly version, resulting in more than 20 minutes of footage being cut.
  • The Lion King (1994) - 2003 IMAX reissue features retouched and/or revised animation in many scenes. 2003 DVD release adds newly produced footage featuring a new song ("Morning Report") to the narrative.
  • Wild Side (1995) - Recut from 111 to 96 minutes and rearranged in chronological order. Director Donald Cammell committed suicide on the day of the film's video premiere in 1996; Director's cut was reassembled by editor Frank Mazzola in 2000 and released on DVD in the United Kingdom only.
  • Halloween: The Curse of Michael Myers (1995) - Recut by studio prior to release by truncating, altering, or replacing many scenes (especially the ending) that helped to explain the subplot; bootleg videos/DVDs of this original "Producer's Cut" have circulated among fans. According to writer Daniel Ferrands, the Producer's Cut might get a DVD release in the near future.
  • Angus (1996) - Massively recut after test audiences found the idea of both of Angus' parents being gay uncomfortable. In the recut, Angus' father is now dead, and his mother, Meg (Kathy Bates), is presented as an asexual character. Hints to the original cut remain, such as Bates' character being an interstate trucker with the CB handle "Bruiser", and scenes where Angus' grandfather (George C. Scott) makes allusions to Meg being "different". Other segments which were cut simply for pacing reasons often appear in TV versions of the film.
  • Mystery Science Theater 3000: The Movie (1996) - Distributor Gramercy Pictures forced many changes to the film to make it accessible to casual viewers as well as cutting down the film from its original 95 minute length to 73 minutes. Some of the deleted scenes have been shown at the 1996 MST3K convention as well as included on the fan produced Special Edition and 10th Anniversary Edition DVDs. Director/Producer Jim Mallon says the original prints were destroyed by the studio.
  • The Crow: City of Angels (1996) - Director Tim Pope's intended theatrical version was forced to be recut from 120 minutes to 84 minutes by Miramax late in post-production. A number of subplots were deleted, scenes were re-shot and the scene order was shuffled by Miramax, giving the movie a disjointed feel and tone. The Miramax theatrical cut was released as a carbon copy of the original movie, The Crow. The Ashe/Sarah love story sub-plot was deleted, along with the original "dark" ending. The Full director's cut is said to be approximately 160 minutes. Released "director's cut" is a false claim on Miramax's part and is not a real director's cut. Tim Pope has not been allowed to release his version.
  • Hellraiser: Bloodline (1996) - Director Kevin Yagher's original cut was deemed to be too slow and lacking in gore, leading to the studio hiring Joe Chappelle to direct new scenes and to re-structure the film into a number of extended flashbacks (the film was previously intended to be in chronological order). Yagher took his name off the final product, and as Chappelle had not directed enough footage to claim the director's credit, the film went out under the "Alan Smithee" pseudonym.
  • The Thin Red Line (1998) - In late 1998 or 1999, two time Academy Award-winning cinematographer John Toll claimed on The Charlie Rose Show that because director Terrence Malick was being irresolute and languid in the protracted editing process of The Thin Red Line with the editors on duty (even screen actor Sean Penn helped with minor editing)—the film was shot with over a million feet of film—Toll and the editors felt forced to confiscate the workprint from Mr. Malick to complete and finalize the version in time for the set-in-stone limited market theatrical release the week of Christmas 1998. It is rumored Malick's preliminary cut ran nearly six hours long -- approximately 5 1/2 hours running time. Among the actors whose scenes were excised are Lukas Haas, Bill Pullman, Jason Patric, Viggo Mortensen, Billy Bob Thornton (voiceover narration), Mickey Rourke and Martin Sheen. In the shooting screenplay, the part of Cpl. Fife (Adrien Brody) was one of the meatiest, although he barely speaks a line in the finished film.
  • The 13th Warrior (1999) - The original version, known as Eaters of the Dead and directed by John McTiernan was originally 127 minutes and slated to be released in May 1998. But when the film failed test screenings Michael Crichton took over the project and re-shot and added new material to the film. He was also involved with the reediting of the film as well and rejected composer Graeme Revell's hour long score. This version of the film has not been seen publicly.

Dances with Wolves is a 1990 epic film which tells the story of a United States cavalry officer from the Civil War who travels into the Dakota Territory, near a Sioux tribe. ... The Exorcist III (also known as The Exorcist III: Legion or Exorcist III: Legion), is a 1990 horror movie directed by William Peter Blatty and based on Blattys novel Legion, the sequel to Blattys original Exorcist novel. ... Jason Miller, (April 22, 1939 – May 13, 2001) born John Anthony Miller in Queens, New York, USA to a Catholic family, was a Pulitzer Prize-winning American playwright and actor. ... Bradford Claude Dourif (March 18, 1950, Huntington, West Virginia) is an American Academy Award nominated actor. ... Nightbreed is a 1990 movie based on Clive Barkers novella Cabal. ... Related articles FOX Television Network Fox Searchlight Pictures Fox Entertainment Group List of Hollywood movie studios List of movies Variant of current 20th Century Fox logo External links 20th Century Fox Movies official site Twentieth Century Fox is also the punning title of a song by The Doors on their... Cry Baby is a 1990 movie written and directed by John Waters and starring Johnny Depp and Ricky Lake. ... Universal Pictures is the main motion picture production/distribution arm of Universal Studios, a subsidiary of NBC Universal. ... A directors cut is a specially edited version of a film, and less often TV series, music video, commercials or video games, that is supposed to represent the directors own approved edit. ... Beauty and the Beast is a 1991 animated American family film. ... This article is about the Disney film. ... For the wrestling stable, see The Army of Darkness. ... Alien³ is a science fiction/horror film that opened May 22, 1992. ... Related articles FOX Television Network Fox Searchlight Pictures Fox Entertainment Group List of Hollywood movie studios List of movies Variant of current 20th Century Fox logo External links 20th Century Fox Movies official site Twentieth Century Fox is also the punning title of a song by The Doors on their... David Leo Fincher (born August 28, 1962) is an American film director and music video director known for his dark and stylish films, particularly Fight Club and Se7en. ... The official logo that was used on posters of the film until Richard Williams departure Arabian Knight redirects here. ... For other persons named Richard Williams, see Richard Williams (disambiguation). ... This article is about the Disney film. ... Bill Forsyth (b. ... For the military term, see Hard target. ... Van Damme redirects here. ... For other uses, see John Woo (disambiguation). ... The Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA) is a non-profit trade association formed to advance the interests of movie studios. ... The MPAA film rating system is a system used in the United States and instituted by the Motion Picture Association of America to rate a movie based on its content. ... This article is about the American media conglomerate. ... This article is about Disneys 1994 film. ... Wild Side is a 1995 film co-written and directed by Donald Cammell starring Anne Heche, Joan Chen, Christopher Walken and Steven Bauer. ... Donald Seaton Cammell (January 17, 1934 – April 24, 1996) was a Scottish film director who enjoys a cult reputation thanks to his debut film Performance, which he co-directed with Nicolas Roeg. ... This article is about the 1995 sci-fi film. ... Universal Pictures is the main motion picture production/distribution arm of Universal Studios, a subsidiary of NBC Universal. ... Kevin Michael Costner (born January 18, 1955) is an Academy Award-winning American film actor, director and producer. ... Kevin Reynolds refers to: Kevin Reynolds (director) Kevin Reynolds (figure skater) Category: ... Angus is a 1995 film based on the short story A Brief Moment In The Life of Angus Bethune by Chris Crutcher. ... Kathleen Doyle Bates (born June 28, 1948) is an Academy Award-winning American theatrical, film, and television actress, and a stage and television director. ... This article is about human asexuality; asexual reproduction is a separate topic. ... A trucker is a person who is employed as a truck driver (particularly of semi-trailers). ... George Campbell Scott (October 18, 1927 - September 22, 1999) was a stage and film actor, director, and producer. ... Mystery Science Theater 3000: The Movie (1996, produced by Best Brains, Inc. ... Gramercy Pictures was a major film distributor, a joint venture of Polygram Filmed Entertainment and Universal Pictures. ... Jim Mallon was the executive producer of the Peabody Award-winning series Mystery Science Theater 3000, and president of Best Brains, Inc. ... The Crow: City of Angels is the 1996 sequel to cult movie and comic The Crow by James OBarr. ... Tim Pope is an award-winning film director most famous for his music videos, but also for having directed feature films and for having a brief pop career. ... Tim Pope is an award-winning film director most famous for his music videos, but also for having directed feature films and for having a brief pop career. ... Kevin Yagher is a Special Effects Technician, known for Freddy Kruegers makeup, the Cryptkeeper, and Childs Play. ... Joe Chappelle is an American film and television director and producer. ... In literature and film, a flashback (also called analepsis) takes the narrative back in time from the point the story has reached, to recount events that happened before and give the back-story. ... An order is a way of sorting entries, also called elements, in a list. ... Alan Smithee, Allen Smithee, Alan Smythee, and Adam Smithee are pseudonyms used between 1968 and 1999 by Hollywood film directors who wanted to be dissociated from a film for which they no longer wanted credit. ... American History X is an Academy Award nominated 1998 drama film directed by Tony Kaye. ... Tony Kaye (born 1952, UK) is a film director and director of commercials. ... Ed Norton redirects here. ... Gerald B. Greenberg (sometimes credited as Jerry Greenberg or Gerry Greenberg) is an Academy Award-winning film editor. ... The Thin Red Line is a phrase or title that refers to an outgunned military unit holding firm against attack: The Thin Red Line (1854 battle), the original reference to the resistance by 93rd (Highland) Regiment in the Crimean War The Thin Red Line, 1962 novel by James Jones about... John Toll is an American cinematographer born in Cleveland, Ohio. ... This article is about the American journalist. ... Terrence Terry Malick (born November 30, 1943, in Ottawa, Illinois) is an American film director. ... Sean Justin Penn (born August 17, 1960) // Penn was born in Santa Monica, California, the son of Leo Penn, an actor and director, and Eileen Ryan (née Annucci), an actress. ... Lukas D. Haas[1] (born April 16, 1976) is an American actor. ... William Pullman (born December 17, 1953) is an American film and television actor. ... Roger Ebert, Peter OToole, and Jason Patric at the 2004 Savannah Film Festival. ... Viggo Peter Mortensen, Jr. ... Billy Bob Thornton[1] (born August 4, 1955) is an Academy Award-winning American screenwriter, actor, as well as occasional director, playwright and singer. ... Philip Andre Mickey Rourke, Jr. ... Martin Sheen (born August 3, 1940) is an Emmy- and Golden Globe Award-winning American actor. ... Adrien Brody (born April 14, 1973) is an American actor. ... The 13th Warrior is a 1999 action film based on Michael Crichtons novel Eaters of the Dead, directed by John McTiernan and an uncredited Crichton, and starring Antonio Banderas as Ahmad ibn Fadlan and Vladimir Kulich as Buliwyf (Beowulf). ... John Campbell McTiernan, Jr. ... Michael Crichton, pronounced [1], (born October 23, 1942) is an American author, film producer, film director, and television producer. ... Graeme Revell was born in New Zealand in 1955. ...

2000s

  • Malèna (2000) - Released uncut internationally but was heavily edited in the US by Miramax Films to avoid controversy from its May-December romance plotline. The uncut version still is not yet available in the US.
  • Tears of the Black Tiger (2000) - For international sales, director Wisit Sasanatieng offered a faster-paced, 101 minute version of his 110 minute Thai western. However, US distribution rights were purchased by Miramax Films, which made further cuts and changed the ending. A Singaporean DVD release cut scenes involving violence and gore. In 2006, the film's US rights were picked up by Magnolia Pictures, which released the original 110 minute version of the film in a limited theatrical run in 2007 before releasing it on DVD. Previously, only a Thai-released DVD contained the original cut of the film.[1][2][3][4][5]
  • Bright Future (2003) - Director Kiyoshi Kurosawa's original cut ran 115 minutes, but he recut it down to 92 minutes at the request of the international sales agent.[6] The original cut is available on DVD in Japan and South Korea.
  • The Medallion (2003) - Original title was Highbinders. Renamed and recut by Columbia Tristar from its original 116 minute version to a condensed 88 minute release.[7] Dialogue was also changed and some Cantonese-speaking moments were redubbed. Director Gordon Chan and Jackie Chan were against this and proposed that two versions be released, but the studio refused.
  • The Stepford Wives (2004) - Recut by Frank Oz and Paramount from 115 minutes to 93 after the test screening audiences hated the film's dark tone and the revelation that the husbands actually killed their wives. Some minor scenes were hastily shot and cut into the film to fill in the gaps, but it didn't save the film from huge plot holes and contradictions during the ending revelation.
  • Exorcist: The Beginning (2004) - Although director Paul Schrader completed a rough cut of the film (later released on DVD as Dominion: Prequel to the Exorcist), Morgan Creek Productions rejected it and hired Renny Harlin to direct with a new writer being brought in to drastically rewrite the screenplay for the new director. Because of this, almost none of Schrader's footage was used in Harlin's theatrical cut of the film.
  • Æon Flux (2005) - Recut by Paramount Pictures[8] from 122 minutes to 92 minutes against the wishes of the director, Karyn Kusama. Whether a director's cut is possible or not is currently unknown.
  • Tom-Yum-Goong (2005) - Recut by The Weinstein Company from 111 minutes to 84 minutes for US theatrical release as The Protector. Both versions are available on DVD.
  • Cursed (2005) - The film was originally shot as an R but midway through production, the Weinsteins ordered director Wes Craven to make it a PG-13. Unable to do such with what he had shot, Craven had to stop production and major script revisions occurred and much of the film was re-shot.
  • The Magic Roundabout - (2005/2006) - Recut by The Weinstein Company only for its US release with 85 minutes cutting down into 78 minutes in its release in February 2006 with the title, Doogal. The dubbing was changed to be child like and the film included better effects and the US version was re-written by Butch Hartman, who created The Fairly Oddparents and Danny Phantom. Apperantly, it received negative reviews and was a US box office bomb. And the UK director, Dave Borthwick and the other crew of this movie got mad at the Weinsteins & Butch Hartman. Also, it ended up with a subliminal message in the US version with Doogal saying, "Fuck at me, all alone." rather than, "Look at me, all alone."
  • Ultraviolet (2006) - Recut by Screen Gems[9] from 120 to 88 minutes against the wishes of the director, Kurt Wimmer. An extended cut with a running time of 94 minutes is available on DVD.
  • Poseidon (2006) - Recut by Warner Brothers from 125 minutes to 105, and again to 98 minutes after a disastrous test screening.
  • Live Free or Die Hard (2007) - Edited from 124 minutes to 113 minutes to remove violence and profanity so that the a PG-13 rating could be achieved to reach a broader audience; an "unrated" version was later released on DVD.
  • Arthur and the Minimoys (2007) - Recut by The Weinstein Company for the release in the US market and released as Arthur and the Invisibles. The film included a love story between the ten year old Arthur and Princess Selenia, a fairy princess more or less his age but looking older; due to the fact that Madonna voiced the role of Selenia, there was concern in America about the age difference between the two actors who voiced the roles, so the love storyline was cut, leaving a gap in the plot. The film was a flop in the US market, and director Besson blamed the Weinsteins. The international release and the international DVD have the original version.
  • The Invasion (2007) - The film had minimal visual effects, with no need for green screen work. Instead, the director shot from odd camera angles and claustrophobic spaces to increase tension in the film.[10] In October 2006, The Visiting changed to the title of The Invasion, due to the cancellation of ABC's TV series of a similar name.[11] The studio, however, was unhappy with Hirschbiegel's results and hired the Wachowski brothers to rewrite the film and assist with additional shooting.[1] The studio later hired director James McTeigue to perform re-shoots that would cost $10 million,[12] an uncredited duty by McTeigue.[13] After 13 months of inactivity, re-shoots took place in January 2007 to increase action scenes and add a twist ending.[14] The re-shoot lasted for 17 days in Los Angeles.
  • Hitman (2007) - Director Xavier Gens was removed from his position as Director and denied the right to the final cut after Fox were not happy with his 'hard R' cut of the movie. Release of the movie was delayed as Fox so they could re-shoot the movie to make it suitable for a wider audience (consisting of shortening scenes for less running time, adding more action and cutting down the story and key development, despite the source material being an M rated franchise and the source of a lot of controversy in its life. Major scenes were re-shot to increase the action (such as a sequence on a train platform, which Fox replaced with a sword fight, which was met with negative criticism from almost everyone). The movie was then shortened in editing, removing the remaining 'R rated' footage that was not re-shot, again to make the movie more suitable for a wider audience. The movie was met with generally negative reviews, many commenting on the lack of plot and character development. Director Xavier Gens was left in the firing line, forced to take the blame for the re-shoots and edits.
  • Mr. Woodcock (2007) - originally a much darker comedy, the film suffered from poor test screenings that led to the firing of director Craig Gillespie and extensive reshoots that led to the film being delayed over a year. The director of the reshoots chose not to be credited, leaving Gillespie to take credit as director. The final film opened in September 2007 and flopped with critics and audiences.
  • Hancock (2008) - originally shot as a dark R-rated action film, Sony decided to cut the more graphic and dark moments to receive a PG-13 rating to reach star Will Smith's younger fans. It is not known if an unrated version will be available for the DVD release.

Mission: Impossible II, or M:I-2 as it is also known, is the 2000 John Woo-directed sequel to Brian De Palmas 1996 Mission: Impossible motion picture, based on the TV series of the same name. ... Stuart Baird is a British film editor, producer, and director who is mainly associated with action films. ... Malèna is a 2000 Italian drama/romance film starring Monica Bellucci and Giuseppe Sulfaro. ... Miramax Films is a film production and distribution brand that was a Big Ten film motion picture distribution and production company headquartered in New York City before being bought out by The Walt Disney Company. ... Tears of the Black Tiger (Thai: , or Fah talai jone, literally, the heavens strike the thief) is a 2000 Thai western film written and directed by Wisit Sasanatieng. ... Wisit Sasanatieng (Thai วิศิษฏ์ ศาสนเที่ยง, born April 25, 1964 in Bangkok, Thailand) is a Thai film director and screenwriter. ... For other uses of terms redirecting here, see US (disambiguation), USA (disambiguation), and United States (disambiguation) Motto In God We Trust(since 1956) (From Many, One; Latin, traditional) Anthem The Star-Spangled Banner Capital Washington, D.C. Largest city New York City National language English (de facto)1 Demonym American... Miramax Films is a film production and distribution brand that was a Big Ten film motion picture distribution and production company headquartered in New York City before being bought out by The Walt Disney Company. ... Magnolia Pictures is an American film distributor, and is a holding of 2929 Entertainment, owned by Todd Wagner and Mark Cuban. ... Bright Future ) is a 2003 Japanese film written and directed by Japanese director Kiyoshi Kurosawa, starring Tadanobu Asano and Joe Odagiri. ... Kiyoshi Kurosawa (黒沢 清 Kurosawa Kiyoshi) is a Japanese filmmaker. ... The Medallion DVD cover The Medallion is an action comedy starring Jackie Chan with Lee Evans, Claire Forlani, and Julian Sands. ... Columbia Pictures logo, used only in the early-1990s Columbia Pictures, now Columbia-Tristar Pictures after their merger with the former Tristar Entertainment, is a film production company, and part of Sony Pictures Entertainment. ... The Stepford Wives is a 2004 black comedy/science fiction film based on the Ira Levin novel The Stepford Wives. ... Frank Oz (born May 25, 1944) is an American film director, actor and puppeteer. ... Paramount Pictures Corporation is an American motion picture production and distribution company, based in Hollywood, California. ... Categories: Movie stubs | 2004 films | Horror films | Exorcism ... Paul Joseph Schrader (born July 22, 1946 in Grand Rapids, Michigan) is an American screenwriter and film director. ... Rough Cut (1980). ... Morgan Creek Productions, founded in 1988 by its Chairman, CEO and Producer/Presenter, James G. Robinson, is a film studio most notable for such blockbuster hits as Young Guns and In a varied 17-year history that has seen the Santa Monica, California-based company shift domestic distribution bases from... Renny Harlin (born Lauri Mauritz Harjola on March 15, 1959 in Riihimäki, Finland) is a film director and producer mostly known for action movies. ... Æon Flux is a science fiction film produced by Paramount Pictures and Lakeshore Entertainment. ... Paramount Pictures Corporation is an American motion picture production and distribution company, based in Hollywood, California. ... Karyn Kusama (born March 21, 1968), US film director and screenwriter, a graduate of New York Universitys film school, whose début production Girlfight won both the Directors Award and the Grand Jury Prize (tied with Kenneth Lonergans You Can Count on Me) at the 2000 Sundance... Tom-Yum-Goong (Thai: ต้มยำกุ้ง; IPA: , distributed as Warrior King in the UK, as The Protector in the US) is a 2005 Thai martial arts film starring Tony Jaa. ... The Weinstein Company is an independent American film studio founded by Harvey and Bob Weinstein in 2005 after the pair left the Disney-owned Miramax Films, which they had co-founded in 1979. ... Cursed is a 2005 horror film by director Wes Craven and screenwriter Kevin Williamson, the creators of Scream. ... Lovewrecked was originally a feature length film that, when the rights were sold, became a television movie that was released in 2007 (even though it sat on the shelf for two years), however after many different attempts at theatrical distribution in the U.S., The Weinstein Company, who obtained the... The MPAA film rating system is a system used in the United States and instituted by the Motion Picture Association of America to rate a movie based on its content. ... M8 Entertainment Inc. ... The Weinstein Company is a in independent film studio founded by Harvey and Bob Weinstein in 2005 after the pair left the Disney-owned Miramax Films, which they had co-founded in 1979. ... PG can mean: Bangkok Airways: IATA airline designator Page, in chat short-hand Papua New Guinea: ISO 3166-1 country code Parental Guidance, the name given to a number of similar movie and television ratings, including: An MPAA (US) movie rating A BBFC (UK) movie rating An OFLC (Australia) movie... “Telefilm” redirects here. ... ABC Family is an American cable television network currently owned by Disney-ABC Television Group, a division of The Walt Disney Company. ... The Magic Roundabout (released in North America as Sprung! The Magic Roundabout and, in an amended form, as Doogal) is a film based on the television series of the same name. ... The Weinstein Company is an independent American film studio founded by Harvey and Bob Weinstein in 2005 after the pair left the Disney-owned Miramax Films, which they had co-founded in 1979. ... The Magic Roundabout (released in North America as Doogal) is a film based on the TV series of the same name, This film version was released in 2005, with both languages using the French style of each character having its own voice. Voice artists are: The characters as seen in... Butch Hartman Butch Hartman (Born January 10, 1965, Highland Park, Michigan) is an American animator, creator of Fairly Odd Parents, Crimson Chin, Crash Nebula, and Danny Phantom. ... The Fairly OddParents is an Emmy Award-winning American animated television series created by Butch Hartman about the adventures of a boy who has two fairy godparents. ... Danny Phantom is an animated television series created by Butch Hartman for Nickelodeon, produced by Billionfold Studios. ... A subliminal message is a signal or message embedded in another medium, designed to pass below the normal limits of perception. ... For other uses, see Ultraviolet (disambiguation). ... Screen Gems is an American subsidiary company of Sony Pictures Entertainments Columbia TriStar Motion Picture Group that has served several different purposes for its parent companies over the decades since its incorporation. ... Kurt Wimmer is an American screenwriter and film director. ... Starring Josh Lucas, Kurt Russell, Jacinda Barrett, Richard Dreyfuss, Jimmy Bennett, Andre Braugher And Kevin Dillon Poseidon May 12, 2006 From: Warner Bros. ... Live Free or Die Hard (released as Die Hard 4. ... Arthur and the Minimoys (Arthur and the Invisibles in English-speaking territories) is a part-animated, part-live action feature film adaptation of the same-name, 2002 childrens book and the 2003 sequel Arthur et la cité interdite / Arthur and the Forbidden City by filmmaker Luc Besson, who also... The Weinstein Company is an independent American film studio founded by Harvey and Bob Weinstein in 2005 after the pair left the Disney-owned Miramax Films, which they had co-founded in 1979. ... This article is about the American entertainer. ... The Invasion was a professional wrestling storyline in the World Wrestling Federation that began shortly after the WWFs purchase of World Championship Wrestling. ... A hitman is a hired assassin paid to assassinate a target via contract killing. ... Xavier Gens. ... Xavier Gens. ... Mr. ... The Spiderwick Chronicles is a movie based on Holly Black and Tony Diterlizzis bestselling childrens book series of the same name. ... For the early 20th century movie theater, see Nickelodeon movie theater. ... Paramount Pictures Corporation is an American motion picture production and distribution company, based in Hollywood, California. ... Nickelodeon may refer to: Nickelodeon movie theater, an early 20th century form of small, neighborhood movie theaters Nickelodeon (film), a 1976 film directed by Peter Bogdanovich Nickelodeon (TV channel), a cable TV network whose demographic is primarily children and pre-teens in the United States. ... The MPAA film rating system is a system used in the United States and instituted by the Motion Picture Association of America to rate a movie based on its content. ... Hancock is an upcoming comedy superhero film directed by Peter Berg and starring Will Smith, Jason Bateman and Charlize Theron. ...

References

  1. ^ Miramax Grabs Sasanatieng's 'Tears of the Black Tiger'. IndieWire. Retrieved on 2006-12-16.
  2. ^ TIFF Report: Wisit Sasanatieng talks Citizen Dog'. Twitchfilm (2005-09-17). Retrieved on 2007-01-11.
  3. ^ Tears of the Black Tiger. DVD comparisons. DVD Talk (2005-02-23). Retrieved on 2007-01-11.
  4. ^ The Tiger hits DVD April 24th. Twitchfilm.net (2007-02-16). Retrieved on 2007-02-17.
  5. ^ Goldstein, Greg (2006-11-28). Magnolia cages 'Tiger' in U.S.. The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved on 2007-01-09.
  6. ^ Mes, Tom (2003-08-20). Midnight Eye interview: Kiyoshi Kurosawa. Midnight Eye. Retrieved on 2007-03-29.
  7. ^ MonkeyPeaches.com
  8. ^ dvdfile.com
  9. ^ dvdfile.com
Year 2006 (MMVI) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... is the 350th day of the year (351st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2005 (MMV) was a common year starting on Saturday (link displays full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar. ... is the 260th day of the year (261st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 11th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2005 (MMV) was a common year starting on Saturday (link displays full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar. ... is the 54th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 11th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 47th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 48th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2006 (MMVI) was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... is the 332nd day of the year (333rd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 9th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2003 (MMIII) was a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... is the 232nd day of the year (233rd in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 2007 (MMVII) was a common year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar in the 21st century. ... is the 88th day of the year (89th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ...

 
 

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