A new study from PricewaterhouseCoopers suggests that the top-grossing movies of the last 10 years are almost all in the same league as the top two films of the previous 10.
The study examined movies from 2011 to 2018 and compared the highest-grosser movies of those films with their predecessors.
It looked at the top 10 most-watched films from each year and calculated how much money was made from each film.
PwC’s report says the average cost of a movie ticket at the end of a given year is $6.40, which is a big increase from $3.00 in 2016.
The average cost for a movie tickets for the same amount of money was $6,958.
This means that the average movie ticket cost $1,084 more than its predecessor.
Pew released the report on Monday, and it is based on the data that PwC collected during its 2016 annual report.
The study uses data from a database of U.S. ticket sales collected by ticket brokers, which include ticket prices, the average ticket price, and the total number of tickets sold.PW’s analysis also looked at whether films that were released in 2017 or earlier are worth more than films that came out in 2020.
In the year 2020, there were more than 6.8 million films released, and only 8.3 million of those movies were worth more money than the top ten films of that year.
The top 10 movies of 2016 are: “The Dark Night of the Living Dead,” “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them,” “The LEGO Movie,” “Mad Max: Fury Road,” “Spider-Man: Homecoming,” “Star Wars: The Last Jedi,” “Captain America: Civil War,” “Guardians of the Galaxy Vol.
2,” “Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice,” “Doctor Strange,” “Wonder Woman,” “Gravity,” “Pixels,” “Tangerine,” and “Furious 7.”
The top 10 films of 2019 are: “Cinderella,” “Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows Part 2,” “Frozen,” “Iron Man 3,” “Transformers: Age of Extinction,” “Thor: Ragnarok,” “X-Men: Days of Future Past,” “Black Panther,” and “Zootopia.”