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Scream (franchise)
Scream is an American horror franchise created by Kevin Williamson and Wes Craven. Starring Neve Campbell, Courteney Cox, and David Arquette, the film series grossed over $604 million in worldwide box-office receipts and consists of four motion pictures directed by Craven. The first series entry, Scream, was released on December 20, 1996 and is currently the highest-grossing slasher film in the United States.[1] The second entry Scream 2
Scream 2
was released on December 12, 1997 followed by a third installment, Scream 3, released February 4, 2000. Eleven years after the previous film, Scream 4
Scream 4
was released on April 15, 2011. The films follow Sidney Prescott, and her war against a succession of murderers who adopt the guise of Ghostface to stalk and torment their victims
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The Hollywood Reporter
The Hollywood
Hollywood
Reporter (THR) is a multi-platform American digital and print magazine founded in 1930 and focusing on the Hollywood
Hollywood
film industry, television, and entertainment industries, as well as Hollywood's intersection with fashion, finance, law, technology, lifestyle, and politics. Headquartered in Los Angeles, THR is part of the Billboard-Hollywood Reporter Media Group, a group of properties that includes Billboard and SpinMedia
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Craven-Maddalena Films
Craven-Maddalena Films is a Hollywood
Hollywood
movie studio, founded in 1996 by Wes Craven
Wes Craven
and Marianne Maddalena. It was best known for producing horror films, many of which are Craven's films and his remakes. Films by release[edit] Scream 2
Scream 2
(1997) Don't Look Down (TV movie) (1998) Music of the Heart
Music of the Heart
(1999) Scream 3
Scream 3
(2000) Cursed (2005) Red Eye (2005) The Hills Have Eyes (2006) The Waiting (2007) Home (2007) The Last House on the Left (2009)External links[edit] Craven-Maddalena Films on IMDbPro (subscription required)This article about a film studio is a stub
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Harvey Weinstein
Harvey Weinstein
Harvey Weinstein
(/ˈwaɪnstiːn/; born March 19, 1952) is a former American film producer. He and his brother Bob Weinstein co-founded the entertainment company Miramax, which produced several successful independent films, including Sex, Lies, and Videotape
Sex, Lies, and Videotape
(1989), The Crying Game (1992), Pulp Fiction
Pulp Fiction
(1994), Heavenly Creatures
Heavenly Creatures
(1994), Flirting with Disaster (1996), and Shakespeare in Love
Shakespeare in Love
(1998).[1] Weinstein won an Academy Award for producing Shakespeare in Love, and garnered seven Tony Awards for a variety of plays and musicals, including The Producers, Billy Elliot the Musical, and August: Osage County.[2] After leaving Miramax, Weinstein and his brother Bob founded The Weinstein Company, a mini-major film studio
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Motion Picture Association Of America Film Rating System
The Motion Picture Association of America
Motion Picture Association of America
(MPAA) film rating system is used in the United States
United States
and its territories to rate a film's suitability for certain audiences based on its content. The MPAA rating system is a voluntary scheme that is not enforced by law; films can be exhibited without a rating, although many theaters refuse to exhibit non-rated or NC-17 rated films. Non-members of MPAA may also submit films for rating.[1] Other media, such as video games and television programs, are rated by other entities such as the ESRB
ESRB
and the TV Parental Guidelines. The MPAA rating system is one of various motion picture rating systems that are used to help parents decide what films are appropriate for their children
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Columbine High School Massacre
The Columbine High School
Columbine High School
massacre was a school shooting that occurred on April 20, 1999, at Columbine High School
Columbine High School
in Columbine,[3][4] an unincorporated area of Jefferson County, Colorado, United States. In addition to the shootings, the complex and highly planned attack involved a fire bomb to divert firefighters, propane tanks converted to bombs placed in the cafeteria, 99 explosive devices, and car bombs. The perpetrators, senior students Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold, murdered 12 students and one teacher. They injured 21 additional people, and three more were injured while attempting to escape the school
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Cliché
A cliché or cliche (/ˈkliːʃeɪ/ or /klɪˈʃeɪ/) is an expression, idea, or element of an artistic work which has become overused to the point of losing its original meaning or effect, even to the point of being trite or irritating, especially when at some earlier time it was considered meaningful or novel.[1] In phraseology, the term has taken on a more technical meaning, referring to an expression imposed by conventionalized linguistic usage
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Saturn Award For Best Actress
The Saturn Award
Saturn Award
for Best Actress is one of the annual Saturn Awards given by the American professional organization, the Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy
Fantasy
& Horror Films. The Saturn Awards
Saturn Awards
are the oldest film-specialized reward of achievements in science fiction, fantasy, and horror (another award, the Hugo Award
Hugo Award
is older but this is not specialized but broader and includes other genres and non-film media). The Saturn Award
Saturn Award
included the Best Actress category for the first time in the 1974 film year. The Saturn Award
Saturn Award
for Best Actress is the oldest prize to reward actresses in science fiction, fantasy, and horror films: other awards such as the Academy and Golden Globe Awards, despite supposedly disregarding the genre, gave little recognition to acting quality at the time
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MTV Movie Award For Best Performance
This is a following list of the MTV Movie Award winners and nominees for Best Performance from 1992 onward
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Saturn Award
The Saturn
Saturn
Award[1] is an award presented annually by the Academy of Science Fiction, Fantasy
Fantasy
and Horror Films; it was initially created to honor science fiction, fantasy, and horror on film, but has since grown to reward other films belonging to genre fiction, as well as on television and home media releases. The award was originally referred to as a Golden Scroll. The Saturn Awards were created in 1973 and are the oldest award ceremony that rewards the achievements of science fiction, fantasy and horror films.Contents1 History 2 Criticism 3 Award categories3.1 Film 3.2 Television 3.3 Home video 3.4 Special
Special
awards 3.5 Discontinued categories 3.6 Records4 Year-by-year results 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit] The Saturn
Saturn
Awards were devised by Donald A
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Mark Irwin
Mark Irwin, A.S.C., C.S.C. (born August 7, 1950) is a Canadian cinematographer.[1][2] He was born in Toronto, Ontario, and studied political science at the University of Waterloo
University of Waterloo
and Filmmaking
Filmmaking
at York University.[3] He is widely known for his early collaborations with David Cronenberg on films such as Fast Company, Scanners, Videodrome, The Dead Zone, and The Fly
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Peter Deming
Peter Deming, A.S.C. (born December 13, 1957) is an American cinematographer, winner of the Independent Spirit Award for Best Cinematography
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Outerbanks Entertainment
Outerbanks Entertainment is the production company of screenwriter Kevin Williamson, based in Los Angeles, California, USA.[1] It currently produces the CW series The Vampire Diaries. Past credits include Dawson's Creek
Dawson's Creek
(1998-2003). It also produced the series Glory Days for The WB
The WB
and Wasteland for the ABC network. It also served as the production company on Scream 4. Its name is a reference to Williamson's origins in Oriental, North Carolina. References[edit]^ "Kevin Williamson". Variety. This article about a media company is a stub
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Cathy Konrad
Cathy Konrad (born June 29, 1963) is an American film and television producer who has produced nineteen feature films including critically acclaimed films such as Golden Globe-winner Walk the Line, 3:10 to Yuma, Girl, Interrupted, Kids and the Scream tetralogy. Since 2011, she has been working exclusively on TV
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The Weinstein Company
The Weinstein Company LLC (usually credited or abbreviated as TWC) is a mini-major film studio, founded in New York City
New York City
by Bob and Harvey Weinstein in 2005
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AMC Theatres
AMC Theatres
AMC Theatres
(originally an abbreviation for American Multi-Cinema, often referred to simply as AMC and known in some countries as AMC Cinemas) is an American movie theater chain owned and operated by Wanda Group. Founded in 1920, AMC has the largest share of the American theater market ahead of Regal Entertainment
Entertainment
Group and Cinemark Theatres
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