Contents 1 History 1.1 Founding 1.2 1925–1935: Sound, color, style 1.3 1930–1935: Pre-code realistic period 1.4 Code era 1.5 Warner's cartoons 1.6 World War II 1.7 After World War II: changing hands 1.8 Warner Bros. Television and Warner Bros. Records 1.9 New owners 1.10 Since 1995 2 Production deals 3 Film library 3.1 Acquired libraries 4 Highest-grossing films 4.1 The Warner Bros. Archives 5 See also 6 Notes 7 References 7.1 Footnotes 7.2 Works cited 8 External links

History Founding The company's name originated from the four founding Warner brothers (born Wonskolaser or Wonsal before Anglicization):[7][8] Harry, Albert, Sam, and Jack Warner. They emigrated as young children with their parents to Canada from Krasnosielc, Poland. Jack, the youngest, was born in London, Ontario. The three elder brothers began in the movie theater business, having acquired a movie projector with which they showed films in the mining towns of Pennsylvania and Ohio. In the beginning,[9] Sam and Albert Warner invested $150 to present Life of an American Fireman and The Great Train Robbery. They opened their first theater, the Cascade, in New Castle, Pennsylvania, in 1903. When the original building was in danger of being demolished, the modern Warner Bros. called the current building owners, and arranged to save it. The owners noted people across the country had asked them to protect it for its historical significance.[10] In 1904, the Warners founded the Pittsburgh-based Duquesne Amusement & Supply Company,[11][12] to distribute films. In 1912, Harry Warner hired an auditor named Paul Ashley Chase. By the time of World War I they had begun producing films. In 1918 they opened the first Warner Brothers Studio on Sunset Boulevard in Hollywood. Sam and Jack produced the pictures, while Harry and Albert, along with their auditor and now controller Chase, handled finance and distribution in New York City. During World War I their first nationally syndicated film, My Four Years in Germany, based on a popular book by former ambassador James W. Gerard, was released. On April 4, 1923, with help from money loaned to Harry by his banker Motley Flint,[13] they formally incorporated as Warner Brothers Pictures, Incorporated. (As late as the 1960s, Warner Bros. claimed 1905 as its founding date.)[14] Lobby card from Open Your Eyes (1919) Lobby card from The Beautiful and Damned (1922) The first important deal was the acquisition of the rights to Avery Hopwood's 1919 Broadway play, The Gold Diggers, from theatrical impresario David Belasco. However, Rin Tin Tin,[15] a dog brought from France after World War I by an American soldier, established their reputation.[16] Rin Tin Tin debuted in the feature Where the North Begins. The movie was so successful that Jack signed the dog to star in more films for $1,000 per week.[15] Rin Tin Tin became the studio's top star.[15] Jack nicknamed him "The Mortgage Lifter"[15] and the success boosted Darryl F. Zanuck's career.[17] Zanuck eventually became a top producer[18] and between 1928 and 1933 served as Jack's right-hand man and executive producer, with responsibilities including day-to-day film production.[19] More success came after Ernst Lubitsch was hired as head director;[17] Harry Rapf left the studio to join Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.[20] Lubitsch's film The Marriage Circle was the studio's most successful film of 1924, and was on The New York Times best list for that year.[17] Despite the success of Rin Tin Tin and Lubitsch, Warner's remained a lesser studio.[21] Sam and Jack decided to offer Broadway actor John Barrymore the lead role in Beau Brummel.[21] The film was so successful that Harry signed Barrymore to a long-term contract;[22] like The Marriage Circle, Beau Brummell was named one of the ten best films of the year by the Times.[22] By the end of 1924, Warner Bros. was arguably Hollywood's most successful independent studio,[22] where it competed with "The Big Three" Studios (First National, Paramount Pictures, and MGM).[23] As a result, Harry Warner—while speaking at a convention of 1,500 independent exhibitors in Milwaukee, Wisconsin—was able to convince the filmmakers to spend $500,000 in newspaper advertising,[24] and Harry saw this as an opportunity to establish theaters in cities such as New York and Los Angeles.[24] As the studio prospered, it gained backing from Wall Street, and in 1924 Goldman Sachs arranged a major loan. With this new money, the Warners bought the pioneer Vitagraph Company which had a nationwide distribution system.[24] In 1925, Warners' also experimented in radio, establishing a successful radio station, KFWB, in Los Angeles.[25] 1925–1935: Sound, color, style Warner Bros. was a pioneer of films with synchronized sound (then known as "talking pictures" or "talkies"). In 1925, at Sam's urging, Warner's agreed to add this feature to their productions.[26] By February 1926, the studio reported a net loss of $333,413.[27] Don Juan opens Warners' Theatre After a long period denying Sam's request for sound, Harry agreed to change, as long as the studio's use of synchronized sound was for background music purposes only.[26] The Warners signed a contract with the sound engineer company Western Electric and established Vitaphone.[28] In 1926, Vitaphone began making films with music and effects tracks, most notably, in the feature Don Juan starring John Barrymore. The film was silent, but it featured a large number of Vitaphone shorts at the beginning. To hype Don Juan's release, Harry acquired the large Piccadilly Theater in Manhattan, New York City, and renamed it Warners' Theatre.[29] Don Juan premiered at the Warners' Theatre in New York on August 6, 1926.[29] Throughout the early history of film distribution, theater owners hired orchestras to attend film showings, where they provided soundtracks. Through Vitaphone, Warner Bros. produced eight shorts (which aired at the beginning of every showing of Don Juan across the country) in 1926. Many film production companies questioned the necessity.[30] Don Juan did not recoup its production cost[31] and Lubitsch left for MGM.[21] By April 1927, the Big Five studios (First National, Paramount, MGM, Universal, and Producers Distributing) had ruined Warner's,[32] and Western Electric renewed Warner's Vitaphone contract with terms that allowed other film companies to test sound.[32] As a result of their financial problems, Warner Bros. took the next step and released The Jazz Singer starring Al Jolson. This movie, which has very little sound dialogue, but includes sound segments of Jolson singing, was a sensation. It signaled the beginning of the era of "talking pictures" and the twilight of the silent era. However, Sam died the night before the opening, preventing the brothers from attending the premiere. Jack became sole head of production.[33] Sam's death also had a great effect on Jack's emotional state,[34] as Sam was arguably Jack's inspiration and favorite brother.[35] In the years to come, Jack kept the studio under tight control.[34] Firing employees was common.[36] Among those whom Jack fired were Rin Tin Tin (in 1929) and Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. (in 1933), the latter having served as First National's top star since the brothers acquired the studio in 1928.[36] Thanks to the success of The Jazz Singer, the studio was cash-rich. Jolson's next film for the company, The Singing Fool was also a success.[37] With the success of these first talkies (The Jazz Singer, Lights of New York, The Singing Fool and The Terror), Warner Bros. became a top studio and the brothers were now able to move out from the Poverty Row section of Hollywood, and acquire a much larger studio lot in Burbank.[38] They expanded by acquiring the Stanley Corporation, a major theater chain.[39] This gave them a share in rival First National Pictures, of which Stanley owned one-third.[40] In a bidding war with William Fox, Warner Bros. bought more First National shares on September 13, 1928;[41] Jack also appointed Zanuck as the manager of First National Pictures.[41] Warner Bros.–First National Studios, Burbank, c. 1928. In 1928, Warner Bros. released Lights of New York, the first all-talking feature. Due to its success, the movie industry converted entirely to sound almost overnight. By the end of 1929, all the major studios were exclusively making sound films. In 1929, First National Pictures released their first film with Warner Bros., Noah's Ark.[42] Despite its expensive budget, Noah's Ark was profitable.[43] In 1929, Warner Bros. released On with the Show!, the first all-color all-talking feature. This was followed by Gold Diggers of Broadway which would play in theaters until 1939. The success of these pictures caused a color revolution. Warner Bros. color films from 1929 to 1931 included The Show of Shows (1929), Sally (1929), Bright Lights (1930), Golden Dawn (1930), Hold Everything (1930), Song of the Flame (1930), Song of the West (1930), The Life of the Party (1930), Sweet Kitty Bellairs (1930), Under a Texas Moon (1930), Bride of the Regiment (1930), Viennese Nights (1931), Woman Hungry (1931), Kiss Me Again (1931), 50 Million Frenchmen (1931) and Manhattan Parade (1932). In addition to these, scores of features were released with Technicolor sequences, as well as numerous Technicolor Specials short subjects. The majority of these color films were musicals. In 1929, Warner Bros. bought the St. Louis-based theater chain Skouras Brothers Enterprises. Following this takeover, Spyros Skouras, the driving force of the chain, became general manager of the Warner Brothers Theater Circuit in America. He worked successfully in that post for two years and turned its losses into profits. Harry produced an adaptation of a Cole Porter musical titled Fifty Million Frenchmen.[44] Through First National, the studio's profit increased substantially.[45] After the success of the studio's 1929 First National film Noah's Ark, Harry agreed to make Michael Curtiz a major director at the Burbank studio.[46] Mort Blumenstock, a First National screenwriter, became a top writer at the brothers' New York headquarters.[47] In the third quarter, Warner Bros. gained complete control of First National, when Harry purchased the company's remaining one-third share from Fox.[41] The Justice Department agreed to allow the purchase if First National was maintained as a separate company.[48] When the Great Depression hit, Warner asked for and got permission to merge the two studios. Soon afterward Warner Bros. moved to the First National lot in Burbank. Though the companies merged, the Justice Department required Warner to release a few films each year under the First National name until 1938. For thirty years, certain Warner productions were identified (mainly for tax purposes) as 'A Warner Bros.–First National Picture.' In the latter part of 1929, Jack Warner hired George Arliss to star in Disraeli,[49] which was a success.[49] Arliss won an Academy Award for Best Actor and went on to star in nine more movies for the studio.[49] In 1930, Harry acquired more theaters in Atlantic City, despite the beginning of the Great Depression.[50] In July 1930, the studio's banker, Motley Flint, was murdered by a disgruntled investor in another company.[51] Harry acquired a string of music publishers (including M. Witmark & Sons, Remick Music Corp., and T.B. Harms, Inc.) to form Warner Bros. Music. In April 1930, Warner Bros. acquired Brunswick Records. Harry obtained radio companies, foreign sound patents and a lithograph company.[41] After establishing Warner Bros. Music, Harry appointed his son, Lewis, to manage the company.[52] By 1931, the studio began to feel the effects of the Great Depression, reportedly losing $8 million, and an additional $14 million the following year.[53] In 1931, Warner Bros. Music head Lewis Warner died from an infected wisdom tooth.[51] Around that time, Zanuck hired screenwriter Wilson Mizner,[54] who had little respect for authority and found it difficult to work with Jack,[54] but became an asset.[54] As time passed, Warner became more tolerant of Mizner and helped invest in Mizner's Brown Derby restaurant.[54] Mizner died of a heart attack on April 3, 1933.[55] By 1932, musicals were declining in popularity, and the studio was forced to cut musical numbers from many productions and advertise them as straight comedies. The public had begun to associate musicals with color, and thus studios began to abandon its use.[citation needed] Warner Bros. had a contract with Technicolor to produce two more pictures in that process. As a result, the first horror films in color were produced and released by the studio: Doctor X (1932) and Mystery of the Wax Museum (1933). In the latter part of 1931, Harry Warner rented the Teddington Studios in London, England.[56] The studio focused on making "quota quickies" for the domestic British market[57] and Irving Asher was appointed as the studio's head producer.[57] In 1934, Harry officially purchased the Teddington Studios.[56] In February 1933, Warner Bros. produced 42nd Street, a very successful musical under the direction of Lloyd Bacon. Warner assigned Bacon to "more expensive productions including Footlight Parade, Wonder Bar, Broadway Gondolier" (which he also starred in), and Gold Diggers[58][59] that saved the company from bankruptcy.[60] In the wake of 42nd Street's success, the studio produced profitable musicals.[61] These starred Ruby Keeler and Dick Powell and were mostly directed by Busby Berkeley.[62] In 1935, the revival was affected by Berkeley's arrest for killing three people while driving drunk.[63] By the end of the year, people again tired of Warner Bros. musicals,[61] and the studio — after the huge profits made by 1935 film Captain Blood — shifted its focus to Errol Flynn swashbucklers.[64] 1930–1935: Pre-code realistic period With the collapse of the market for musicals, Warner Bros., under Zanuck turned to more socially realistic storylines. For its many films about gangsters;[65] Warner Bros. soon became known as a "gangster studio".[66] The studio's first gangster film, Little Caesar, was a great box office success[67] and Edward G. Robinson starred in many of the subsequent Warner gangster films.[68] The studio's next effort, The Public Enemy,[69] made James Cagney arguably the studio's new top star,[70] and Warner Bros. made more gangster films.[69] James Cagney and Joan Blondell in Footlight Parade (1933) Another gangster film the studio produced was the critically acclaimed I Am a Fugitive from a Chain Gang, based on a true story and starring Paul Muni,[71] joining Cagney and Robinson as one the studio's top gangster stars[72] after appearing in the successful film,[69] which convinced audiences to question the American legal system.[73] By January 1933, the film's protagonist Robert Elliot Burns—still imprisoned in New Jersey—and other chain gang prisoners nationwide appealed and were released.[74] In January 1933, Georgia chain gang warden J. Harold Hardy—who was also made into a character in the film—sued the studio for displaying "vicious, untrue and false attacks" against him in the film.[75] After appearing in the Warner's film The Man Who Played God, Bette Davis became a top star.[76] In 1933, relief for the studio came after Franklin D. Roosevelt became president and began the New Deal.[77] This economic rebound allowed Warner Bros. to again become profitable.[77] The same year, Zanuck quit. Harry Warner's relationship with Zanuck had become strained after Harry strongly opposed allowing Zanuck's film Baby Face to step outside Hays Code boundaries.[78] The studio reduced his salary as a result of losses from the Great Depression,[79] and Harry refused to restore it as the company recovered.[80] Zanuck[81] established his own company. Harry thereafter raised salaries for studio employees.[80] In 1933, Warner was able to link up with newspaper tycoon William Randolph Hearst's Cosmopolitan Films.[82] Hearst had previously worked with MGM,[83] but ended the association after a dispute with head producer Irving Thalberg over the treatment of Hearst's longstanding mistress, actress Marion Davies, who was struggling for box office success.[84] Through his partnership with Hearst, Warner signed Davies to a studio contract.[82] Hearst's company and Davies' films, however, did not increase the studio's profits.[83] In 1934, the studio lost over $2.5 million,[85] of which $500,000 was the result of a 1934 fire at the Burbank studio, destroying 20 years' worth of early Vitagraph, Warner Bros. and First National films.[85] The following year, Hearst's film adaption of William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream (1935) failed at the box office and the studio's net loss increased.[86] During this time, Harry and six other movie studio figures were indicted for conspiracy to violate the Sherman Antitrust Act,[85] through an attempt to gain a monopoly over St Louis movie theaters.[87] In 1935, Harry was put on trial;[85] after a mistrial, Harry sold the company's movie theaters and the case was never reopened.[85] 1935 also saw the studio make a net profit of $674,158.00.[85] The studio as seen in the trailer for The Petrified Forest (1936) By 1936, contracts of musical and silent stars were not renewed, instead being replaced by tough-talking, working-class types who better fit these pictures. Dorothy Mackaill, Dolores del Río, Bebe Daniels, Frank Fay, Winnie Lightner, Bernice Claire, Alexander Gray, Alice White, and Jack Mulhall that had characterized the urban, modern, and sophisticated attitude of the 1920s gave way to James Cagney, Joan Blondell, Edward G. Robinson, Warren William and Barbara Stanwyck, who would be more acceptable to the common man. The studio was one of the most prolific producers of Pre-Code pictures and had a lot of trouble with the censors once they started clamping down on what they considered indecency (around 1934).[88] As a result, Warner Bros. turned to historical pictures from around 1935 to avoid confrontations with the Breen office. In 1936, following the success of The Petrified Forest, Jack signed Humphrey Bogart to a studio contract.[89] Warner, however, did not think Bogart was star material,[90] and cast Bogart in infrequent roles as a villain opposite either James Cagney or Edward Robinson over the next five years.[89] After Hal B. Wallis succeeded Zanuck in 1933,[91] and the Hays Code began to be enforced in 1935, the studio was forced to abandon this realistic approach in order to produce more moralistic, idealized pictures. The studio's historical dramas, melodramas (or "women's pictures"), swashbucklers, and adaptations of best-sellers, with stars like Bette Davis, Olivia de Havilland, Paul Muni, and Errol Flynn avoided the censors. In 1936, Bette Davis, by now arguably the studio's top star,[92] was unhappy with her roles. She traveled to England and tried to break her contract.[92] Davis lost the lawsuit and returned to America.[93] Although many of the studio's employees had problems with Jack Warner, they considered Albert and Harry fair.[94] Code era In the 1930s many actors and actresses disappeared who had characterized the realistic pre-Code era but who were not suited to the new trend into moral and idealized pictures. Warner Bros. remained a top studio in Hollywood, but this changed after 1935 as other studios, notably MGM, quickly overshadowed the prestige and glamor that previously characterized Warner Bros. However, in the late 1930s, Bette Davis became the studio's top draw and was even dubbed as "The Fifth Warner Brother."[95] Humphrey Bogart in The Petrified Forest (1936) In 1935, Cagney sued Jack Warner for breach of contract.[96] Cagney claimed Warner had forced him to star in more films than his contract required.[96] Cagney eventually dropped his lawsuit after a cash settlement.[97] Nevertheless, Cagney left the studio to establish an independent film company with his brother Bill.[98] The Cagneys released their films though Grand National Films, however they were not able to get good financing[98] and ran out of money after their third film.[98] Cagney then agreed to return to Warner Bros., after Jack agreed to a contract guaranteeing Cagney would be treated to his own terms.[98] After the success of Yankee Doodle Dandy at the box office, Cagney again questioned if the studio would meet his salary demand[99] and again quit to form his own film production and distribution company with Bill.[99] Another employee with whom Warner had troubles was studio producer Bryan Foy.[100] In 1936, Wallis hired Foy as a producer for the studio's low budget B movies leading to his nickname "the keeper of the B's".[94] Foy was able to garnish arguably more profits than any other B-film producer at the time.[94] During Foy's time at the studio, however, Warner fired him seven different times.[100] During 1936, The Story of Louis Pasteur proved a box office success[101] and star Paul Muni won the Oscar for Best Actor in March 1937.[101] The studio's 1937 film The Life of Emile Zola gave the studio its first Best Picture Oscar.[101] In 1937, the studio hired Midwestern radio announcer Ronald Reagan. Although Reagan was initially a B-film actor, Warner Bros. was impressed by his performance in the final scene of Knute Rockne, All American, and agreed to pair him with Flynn in Santa Fe Trail (1940). Reagan then returned to B-films.[102] After his performance in the studio's 1942 Kings Row, Warner decided to make Reagan a top star and signed him to a new contract, tripling his salary.[103] In 1936, Harry's daughter Doris read a copy of Margaret Mitchell's Gone with the Wind and was interested in making a film adaptation.[104] Doris offered Mitchell $50,000 for screen rights. Jack vetoed the deal, realizing it would be an expensive production.[104] Major Paramount star George Raft also eventually proved to be a problem for Jack.[105] Warner had signed him in 1939, finally bringing the third top 1930s gangster actor into the Warners fold, knowing that he could carry any gangster picture when either Robinson or Cagney were on suspension.[105] Raft had difficulty working with Bogart and refused to co-star with him.[106] Eventually, Warner agreed to release Raft from his contract in 1943.[107] After Raft had turned the role down, the studio gave Bogart the role of "Mad Dog" Roy Earle in the 1941 film High Sierra,[107] which helped establish him as a top star.[108] Following High Sierra and after Raft had once again turned the part down, Bogart was given the leading role in John Huston's successful 1941 remake of the studio's 1931 pre-Code film, The Maltese Falcon,[109] based upon the Dashiell Hammett novel. Warner's cartoons Main articles: Warner Bros. Cartoons and Warner Bros. Animation Warner's cartoon unit had its roots in the independent Harman and Ising studio. From 1930 to 1933, Disney alumni Hugh Harman and Rudolf Ising produced musical cartoons for Leon Schlesinger, who sold them to Warner. Harman and Ising introduced their character Bosko in the first Looney Tunes cartoon, Sinkin' in the Bathtub, and created a sister series, Merrie Melodies, in 1931.[110] Harman and Ising broke away from Schlesinger in 1933 due to a contractual dispute, taking Bosko with them to MGM. As a result, Schlesinger started his own studio, Leon Schlesinger Productions, which continued with Merrie Melodies while starting production on Looney Tunes starring Buddy, a Bosko clone. By the end of World War II, a new Schlesinger production team, including directors Friz Freleng (started in 1934), Tex Avery (started in 1935), Frank Tashlin (started in 1936), Bob Clampett (started in 1937), Chuck Jones (started in 1938), and Bob McKimson (started in 1945), was formed. Schlesinger's staff developed a fast-paced, irreverent style that made their cartoons globally popular. In 1935, Avery directed Porky Pig cartoons that established the character as the studio's first animated star.[111] In addition to Porky, Daffy Duck (who debuted in 1937's Porky's Duck Hunt), Elmer Fudd (Elmer's Candid Camera, 1940), Bugs Bunny (A Wild Hare, 1940), and Tweety (A Tale of Two Kitties, 1942) would achieve star power.[112] By 1942, the Schlesinger studio had surpassed Walt Disney Studios as the most successful producer of animated shorts.[113] Warner Bros. bought Schlesinger's cartoon unit in 1944 and renamed it Warner Bros. Cartoons. However, the unit was indifferently treated by senior management, beginning with the installation of Edward Selzer as senior producer, whom the creative staff considered an interfering incompetent. Jack Warner had little regard for the company's short film product and reputedly was so ignorant about the animation division of the studio that he was mistakenly convinced that the unit produced cartoons of Mickey Mouse, Walt Disney Productions' flagship character.[114] He sold off the unit's pre-August 1948 library for $3,000 each, which proved a shortsighted transaction in light of its eventual value.[114] Warner Bros. Cartoons continued, with intermittent interruptions, until 1969 when it was dissolved as the parent company ceased film shorts entirely. Characters such as Bugs Bunny, Daffy Duck, Tweety Bird, Sylvester, and Porky Pig became central to the company's image in subsequent decades. Bugs in particular remains a mascot to Warner Bros., its various divisions and Six Flags (which Time Warner once owned). The success of the compilation film, The Bugs Bunny/Road Runner Movie in 1980, featuring the archived film of these characters prompted Warner Brothers to organize Warner Bros. Animation as a new production division to restart production of original material. World War II According to Warner's autobiography, prior to US entry in World War II, Philip Kauffman, Warner Bros. German sales head, was murdered by the Nazis in Berlin in 1936.[115][116][117] Harry produced the successful anti-German film The Life of Emile Zola (1937).[118] After that, Harry supervised the production of more anti-German films, including Confessions of a Nazi Spy (1939),[119] The Sea Hawk (1940), which made King Philip II an equivalent of Hitler,[120] Sergeant York,[121] and You're In The Army Now (1941).[121] Harry then decided to focus on producing war films.[122] Warners' cut its film production in half during the war, eliminating its B Pictures unit in 1941. Bryan Foy joined Twentieth Century Fox.[123] Bette Davis in Now, Voyager (1942) During the war era, the studio made Casablanca, Now, Voyager, Yankee Doodle Dandy (all 1942), This Is the Army, and Mission to Moscow (both 1943);[124] the latter became controversial a few years afterwards. At the premieres of Yankee Doodle Dandy (in Los Angeles, New York, and London), audiences purchased $15.6 million in war bonds for the governments of England and the United States. By the middle of 1943, however, audiences had tired of war films, but Warner continued to produce them, losing money. In honor of the studio's contributions to the cause, the Navy named a Liberty ship after the brothers' father, Benjamin Warner. Harry christened the ship. By the time the war ended, $20 million in war bonds were purchased through the studio, the Red Cross collected 5,200 pints of blood plasma from studio employees[124] and 763 of the studio's employees served in the armed forces, including Harry Warner's son-in-law Milton Sperling and Jack's son Jack Warner, Jr.[122] Following a dispute over ownership of Casablanca's Oscar for Best Picture, Wallis resigned. After Casablanca made Bogart a top star, Bogart's relationship with Jack deteriorated.[99] In 1943, Olivia de Havilland (whom Warner frequently loaned to other studios) sued Warner for breach of contract.[125] De Haviland had refused to portray famed abolitionist Elizabeth Blackwell in an upcoming film for Columbia Pictures.[125] Warner responded by sending 150 telegrams to different film production companies, warning them not to hire her for any role.[125] Afterwards, de Haviland discovered employment contracts in the United States could only last seven years; de Haviland had been under contract with the studio since 1935.[126] The court ruled in de Haviland's favor and she left the studio.[125] Through de Haviland's victory, many of the studio's longtime actors were now freed from their contracts, and Harry decided to terminate the studio's suspension policy.[125][127] The same year, Jack signed newly released MGM actress Joan Crawford, a former top star who found her career fading.[128] Crawford's first role with the studio was 1944's Hollywood Canteen.[129] Her first starring role at the studio, in the title role as Mildred Pierce (1945), revived her career[129] and earned her an Oscar for Best Actress.[130] After World War II: changing hands In the post-war years, Warner Bros. continued to create new stars, including Lauren Bacall and Doris Day. The studio prospered greatly after the war.[131] By 1946, company payroll reached $600,000 a week[131] and net profit topped $19.4 million. Jack Warner continued to refuse to meet Screen Actors Guild salary demands.[132] In September 1946, employees engaged in a month-long strike.[132] In retaliation, Warner—during his 1947 testimony before Congress about Mission to Moscow—accused multiple employees of ties to Communists.[133] By the end of 1947, the studio reached a record net profit of $22 million.[134] On January 5, 1948, Warner offered the first color newsreel, covering the Tournament of Roses Parade and the Rose Bowl Game. In 1948, Bette Davis, still their top actress and now hostile to Jack, was a big problem for Harry after she and others left the studio after completing the film Beyond the Forest.[135] Warner was a party to the United States v. Paramount Pictures, Inc. anti-trust case of the 1940s. This action, brought by the Justice Department and the Federal Trade Commission, claimed the five integrated studio-theater chain combinations restrained competition. The Supreme Court heard the case in 1948, and ruled for the government. As a result, Warner and four other major studios were forced to separate production from exhibition. In 1949, the studio's net profit was only $10 million.[134] Warner Bros. had two semi-independent production companies that released films through the studio.[citation needed] One of these was Sperling's United States Pictures.[136] Vivien Leigh as Blanche DuBois in A Streetcar Named Desire (1951) In the early 1950s, the threat of television emerged. In 1953, Jack decided to copy[137] United Artists successful 3D film Bwana Devil, releasing his own 3D films beginning with House of Wax.[138] However, 3D films soon lost their appeal among moviegoers.[139] 3D almost caused the demise of the Warner Bros. cartoon studio. Having completed a 3D Bugs Bunny cartoon, Lumber Jack-Rabbit, Jack Warner ordered the animation unit to be closed, erroneously believing that all cartoons hence would be produced in the 3D process. Several months later, Warner relented and reopened the cartoon studio. Fortunately, Warner Bros. had enough of a backlog of cartoons and a healthy reissue program so that there was no noticeable interruption in the release schedule. In 1952, Warner Bros. made their first film (Carson City) in "Warnercolor", the studio's name for Eastmancolor. After the downfall of 3D films, Harry Warner decided to use CinemaScope in future Warner Bros. films.[140] One of the studio's first CinemaScope films, The High and the Mighty (owned by John Wayne's company, Batjac Productions), enabled the studio to show a profit.[141] Early in 1953, Warner's theater holdings were spun off as Stanley Warner Theaters; Stanley Warner's non-theater holdings were sold to Simon Fabian Enterprises,[142] and its theaters merged with RKO Theatres to become RKO-Stanley Warner Theatres.[143] By 1956, the studio was losing money,[144] declining from 1953's net profit of $2.9 million[145] and the next two years of between $2 and $4 million.[146] On February 13, 1956, Jack Warner sold the rights to all of his pre-1950 films to Associated Artists Productions (which merged with United Artists Television in 1958, and was subsequently acquired by Turner Broadcasting System in early 1986 as part of a failed takeover of MGM/UA by Ted Turner).[147][148][149] In May 1956, the brothers announced they were putting Warner Bros. on the market.[150] Jack secretly organized a syndicate—headed by Boston banker Serge Semenenko[144]– to purchase 90% of the stock.[144] After the three brothers sold, Jack—through his under-the-table deal—joined Semenenko's syndicate[151] and bought back all his stock.[151] Shortly after the deal was completed in July,[152] Jack—now the company's largest stockholder—appointed himself its new president.[153][152] Shortly after the deal closed, Jack announced the company and its subsidiaries would be "directed more vigorously to the acquisition of the most important story properties, talents, and to the production of the finest motion pictures possible."[154] Warner Bros. Television and Warner Bros. Records By 1949, with the success of television threatening the film industry more and more, Harry Warner decided to emphasize television production.[137] However, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) would not permit it.[137] After an unsuccessful attempt to convince other movie studio bosses to switch, Harry abandoned his television efforts.[155] Jack had problems with Milton Berle's unsuccessful film Always Leave Them Laughing during the peak of Berle's television popularity. Warner felt that Berle was not strong enough to carry a film and that people would not pay to see the man they could see on television for free. However, Jack was pressured into using Berle, replacing Danny Kaye with him.[156] Berle's outrageous behavior on the set and the film's massive failure led to Jack banning television sets from film sets.[157] James Garner and Jack Kelly in Maverick (1957). On March 21, 1955, the studio was finally able to engage in television through the successful Warner Bros. Television unit run by William T. Orr, Jack Warner's son-in-law. Warner Bros. Television provided ABC with a weekly show, Warner Bros. Presents. The show featured rotating shows based on three film successes, Kings Row, Casablanca and Cheyenne, followed by a promotion for a new film.[158][159] It was not a success.[160] The studio's next effort was to make a weekly series out of Cheyenne.[161] Cheyenne was television's first hour-long Western. Two episodes were placed together for feature film release outside the United States. In the tradition of its B movies, the studio followed up with a series of rapidly produced popular Westerns, such as writer/producer Roy Huggins' critically lauded Maverick as well as Sugarfoot, Bronco, Lawman, The Alaskans and Colt .45.[161] The success of these series helped to make up for losses in the film business.[161] As a result, Jack decided to emphasize television production.[162] Warner's produced a series of popular private detective shows beginning with 77 Sunset Strip (1958–1964) followed by Hawaiian Eye (1959–1963), Bourbon Street Beat (1960) and Surfside 6 (1960–1962). Within a few years, the studio provoked hostility among their TV stars such as Clint Walker and James Garner, who sued over a contract dispute and won.[163] Edd Byrnes was not so lucky and bought himself out of his contract. Jack was angered by their perceived ingratitude, who evidently showed more independence than film actors, deepening his contempt for the new medium.[164] Many of Warner's television stars appeared in the casts of Warner's cinema releases. In 1963 a court decision forced Warner's to end contracts with their television stars, engaging them for specific series or film roles.[citation needed] In 1963, Jack Webb was the head of Warner's TV division.[165] Dean Martin and Frank Sinatra Warner Bros. was already the owner of extensive music-publishing holdings, whose tunes had appeared in countless cartoons (arranged by Carl Stalling) and television shows (arranged by Max Steiner[166]). In 1958, the studio launched Warner Bros. Records. Initially the label released recordings made by their television stars—whether they could sing or not—and records based on television soundtracks. In 1963, Warner agreed to a "rescue takeover" of Frank Sinatra's Reprise Records.[167] The deal gave Sinatra US$1.5 million and part ownership of Warner Bros. Records, making Reprise a sub-label.[167] Most significantly the deal brought Reprise manager Morris "Mo" Ostin into the company. In 1964, upon seeing the profits record companies made from Warner film music, Warner decided to claim ownership of the studio's film soundtracks.[168] In its first eighteen months, Warner Bros. Records lost around $2 million.[169] New owners Warner Bros. rebounded in the late 1950s, specializing in adaptations of popular plays like The Bad Seed (1956), No Time for Sergeants (1958), and Gypsy (1962). While he slowly recovered from a car crash that occurred while vacationing in France in 1958, Jack returned to the studio and made sure his name was featured in studio press releases. From 1961-63, the studio's annual net profit was a little over $7 million.[170] Warner paid an unprecedented $5.5 million for the film rights to the Broadway musical My Fair Lady in February 1962. The previous owner, CBS director William S. Paley, set terms including half the distributor's gross profits "plus ownership of the negative at the end of the contract."[171] In 1963, the studio's net profit dropped to $3.7 million.[170] By the mid-1960s, motion picture production was in decline, as the industry was in the midst of a painful transition from the Golden Age of Hollywood to the era now known as New Hollywood. Few studio films were made in favor of co-productions (for which Warner provided facilities, money and distribution), and pickups of independent pictures. With the success of the studio's 1964 film of Broadway play My Fair Lady,[169] as well as its soundtrack,[169] Warner Bros. Records became a profitable subsidiary. The 1966 film Who's Afraid Of Virginia Woolf? was a huge success.[172] In November 1966, Jack gave in to advancing age and changing times,[173] selling control of the studio and music business to Seven Arts Productions, run by Canadian investors Elliot and Kenneth Hyman, for $32 million.[174] The company, including the studio, was renamed Warner Bros.-Seven Arts. Warner remained president until the summer of 1967, when Camelot failed at the box office and Warner gave up his position to his longtime publicity director, Ben Kalmenson;[175] Warner remained on board as an independent producer and vice-president.[174] With the 1967 success of Bonnie and Clyde, Warner Bros. was again profitable.[176] Two years later the Hymans were tired and fed-up with Jack Warner and his actions.[176] They accepted a cash-and-stock offer from Kinney National Company for more than $64 million.[176] Kinney owned a Hollywood talent agency, Ashley-Famous,[177] whose founder Ted Ashley led Kinney head Steve Ross to purchase Warner Bros. Ashley became the studio head and changed the name to Warner Bros., Inc. once again. Jack Warner was outraged by the Hymans' sale, and decided to retire, until his death from serious health complications of heart inflammation in August 1978. Although movie audiences had shrunk, Warner's new management believed in the drawing power of stars, signing co-production deals with several of the biggest names of the day, including Paul Newman, Robert Redford, Barbra Streisand, and Clint Eastwood, carrying the studio successfully through the 1970s and 1980s. Warner Bros. also made major profits on films and television shows built around the characters of Superman, Batman and Wonder Woman owned by Warner Bros. subsidiary DC Comics. Abandoning parking lots and funeral homes, the refocused Kinney renamed itself in honor of its best-known holding, Warner Communications. Throughout the 1970s and 1980s Warner Communications branched out into other business, such as video game company Atari, Inc. in 1976, and later the Six Flags theme parks. From 1971 until the end of 1987, Warner's international distribution operations were a joint venture with Columbia Pictures. In some countries, this joint venture distributed films from other companies (such as EMI Films and Cannon Films in the UK). Warner ended the venture in 1988 and partnered with Walt Disney Pictures. This joint venture lasted until 1993, when Disney created Buena Vista International. In 1972, in a cost-cutting move, Warner and Columbia formed a third company called The Burbank Studios (TBS).[178] They would share the Warner lot in Burbank.[178] Both studios technically became production entities, giving TBS day-to-day responsibility for studio grounds and upkeep.[178] The Columbia Ranch (about a mile north of Warner's lot) was part of the deal.[178] The Warner-Columbia relationship was acrimonious, but the reluctance of both studios to approve or spend money on capital upgrades that might only help the other did have the unintended consequence of preserving the Warner lot's primary function as a filmmaking facility while it produced relatively little during the 1970s and 1980s.[178] (Most films produced after 1968 were filmed on location after the failure of Camelot was partially attributed to the fact it was set in England but obviously filmed in Burbank.)[178] With control over its own lot tied up in TBS, Warner ultimately retained a significant portion of its backlot,[178] while Fox sold its backlot to create Century City, Universal turned part of its backlot into a theme park and shopping center, and Disney replaced its backlot with office buildings and exiled its animation department to an industrial park in Glendale. In 1989, a solution to the situation became evident when Warner Bros. acquired Lorimar-Telepictures and gained control of the former MGM studio lot in Culver City, and that same year, Sony bought Columbia Pictures.[178] Sony was flush with cash and Warner Bros. now had two studio lots.[178] In 1990, TBS ended when Sony bought the MGM lot from Warner and moved Columbia to Culver City.[178] However, Warner kept the Columbia Ranch, now known as the Warner Bros. Ranch.[178] Warner Communications merged in 1989 with white-shoe publishing company Time Inc. Time claimed a higher level of prestige, while Warner Bros. provided the profits. The Time Warner merger was almost derailed when Paramount Communications (Formerly Gulf+Western, later sold to Viacom), launched a $12.2 billion hostile takeover bid for Time Inc., forcing Time to acquire Warner with a $14.9 billion cash/stock offer. Paramount responded with a lawsuit filed in Delaware court to break up the merger. Paramount lost and the merger proceeded. In 1992, Warner Bros. Family Entertainment was established to produce various family-oriented films. In 1998, Time Warner sold Six Flags to Premier Parks.[179] The takeover of Time Warner in 2000 by then-high-flying AOL did not prove a good match, and following the collapse in "dot-com" stocks, the AOL element was banished from the corporate name. Since 1995 A panoramic view over today's studio premises. In 1995, Warner and station owner Tribune Company of Chicago launched The WB Television Network, seeking a niche market in teenagers. The WB's early programming included an abundance of teenage fare, such as Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Smallville, Dawson's Creek, and One Tree Hill. Two dramas produced by Spelling Television, 7th Heaven and Charmed, helped bring The WB into the spotlight. Charmed lasted eight seasons, becoming the longest running drama with female leads. 7th Heaven ran for eleven seasons and was the longest running family drama and longest-running show for the network. In 2006, Warner and CBS Paramount Television decided to close The WB and CBS's UPN and jointly launch The CW Television Network. In 1998, Warner Bros. celebrated its 75th anniversary. In 1999, Terry Semels and Robert Daly resigned as studio heads after a career 13 Oscar nominated films. Daly and Semels were said to have popularized the modern model of partner financing and profit sharing for film production. Until mid-1999, when Alan Horn and Barry Meyer replaced Daly and Semester as new studio heads, in which the studio had continued success in movies, Television shows, cartoons, that the previous studio heads had for the studio. In the late 1990s, Warner obtained rights to the Harry Potter novels and released feature film adaptations of the first in 2001. Subsequently, they released the second film in 2002, the third in June 2004, the fourth in November 2005, the fifth in July 2007, and the sixth in July 2009.[180] The seventh (and at that time, final) book was released as two movies; Deathly Hallows — Part 1 in November 2010 and Deathly Hallows — Part 2 in July 2011. In 2004, Warner Bros. became the first studio in history to gross more than $2 billion internationally in a single year.[181] From 2006, Warner Bros. operated a joint venture with China Film Group Corporation and HG to form Warner China Film HG to produce films in Hong Kong and China, including Connected, a remake of the 2004 thriller film Cellular. Warner Bros. played a large part in the discontinuation of the HD DVD format. On January 4, 2008, Warner Bros. announced that they would drop support of HD DVD in favor of Blu-ray Disc.[182] HD DVDs continued to be released through May 2008, but only following Blu-ray and DVD releases. In 2009, Warner Bros. set studio and industry records, raking in $2.13 billion in domestic receipts and $4.01 billion worldwide.[181] Warner Bros.' Harry Potter film series was the worldwide highest-grossing film series of all time without adjusting for inflation. Its Batman film series was one of only two series to have two entries earn more than $1 billion worldwide. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 was Warner Bros.' highest-grossing movie ever (surpassing The Dark Knight).[183] However, the Harry Potter movies have produced a net loss due to Hollywood accounting.[184] IMAX Corp. signed with Warner Bros. Pictures in April 2010 to release as many as 20 giant-format films through 2013.[185] On February 6, 2014, Columbia TriStar Warner Filmes de Portugal Ltda., a joint venture with Sony Pictures which distributed both companies' films in Portugal, announced that it would close its doors on March 31, 2014.[186] NOS Audiovisuais now handles distribution of Warner Bros. films in Portugal since then. On October 21, 2014, Warner Bros. created a short form digital unit, Blue Ribbon Content, under Warner Bros. Animation and Warner Digital Series president Sam Register.[187] As of 2015, Warner Bros. is one of only three studios to have released a pair of billion-dollar films in the same year (along with Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures and Universal Studios); the distinction was achieved in 2012 with The Dark Knight Rises and The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey.[188][189][190] As of 2016, it is only studio to cross $1 billion at the domestic box-office every year since 2000.[191] On November 17, 2016, Time Warner (through Warner Bros.) announced that it bought Machinima, Inc., making it a subsidiary of Warner Bros. Digital Networks.[192]

Production deals Active production and distribution deals (as of March 2014)[193] Alcon Entertainment (1999–)[194][195][196][197][198][199][200] Amblin Entertainment (1984–)[201][202][203][204] Atlas Entertainment (1995–)[205][206] Berlanti Productions (2010–)[207][208] Carousel Productions (2013–)[209][210][211][212][213] Cruel and Unusual Films (2007–)[214][215] Heyday Films (1999–)[216][217] Kennedy Miller Mitchell (1982–)[218][219][220][221] Langley Park Productions (2011–)[194] Life's Too Short (2000–)[222][223][224] Lin Pictures (2011–)[194] Malpaso Productions[194] Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer (2012–)[225][226][227][228][197][198][199][200] Pearl Street Films (2011–) [194] RatPac-Dune Entertainment (2014–)[229][197][198] SpringHill Entertainment (2015–)[230][231] Syncopy Inc. (2005–)[194] Team Downey (2010–)[194][232] Vertigo Entertainment (formerly RL2 Films) (2006–)[233][234] Village Roadshow Pictures (1992–)[194][197][198] Former production deals Appian Way Productions[235] Castle Rock Entertainment (1999-2010) Franchise Pictures (2000–2005)[236] J.W. Productions (2001–2016)[237][238][239][240][241] Geffen Pictures (1982–1998)[242][243] The Ladd Company (1980–1985)[244][245][246] Legendary Pictures (2005–2014; sequels only, 2017–)[247][197][198] Mirage Studios (2007)[citation needed] Morgan Creek Productions (1998–2005)[248][249] Offspring Entertainment (2011, from inherited New Line deal)[194] Pandora Films/Gaylord Films (2002–2005)[250] Regency Enterprises (1991–1999)[251] New Regency (1991–1999) Silver Pictures (1987–2012)[194] Dark Castle Entertainment (1999–2013)[252] Virtual Studios (2005–2008)[253] The Zanuck Company (1989–2012)[254][255][256] Joint Effort Productions with Todd Phillips and Bradley Cooper (2014–2016)[257] Green Hat Films (2005–2014)[257] 22nd & Indiana Pictures (2012–2014)[257] Former distribution deals CBS Theatrical Films (1981–1985)[258] Morgan Creek Productions (1990–2005)[248][249] Orion Pictures (1978–1982)[259][260] StudioCanal (1990–1995)[citation needed]

Film library Gate 4, Warner Bros. Studios, looking south towards the water tower. Main article: List of Warner Bros. films Acquired libraries This section may contain an excessive amount of intricate detail that may only interest a specific audience. Please help by spinning off or relocating any relevant information, and removing excessive detail that may be against Wikipedia's inclusion policy. (October 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Mergers and acquisitions have helped Warner Bros. accumulate a diverse collection of films, cartoons and television programs. In the aftermath of the 1948 antitrust suit, uncertain times led Warner Bros. in 1956 to sell most of its pre-1950[147][148][149] films and cartoons to Associated Artists Productions (a.a.p.). In addition, a.a.p. also obtained the Fleischer Studios and Famous Studios Popeye cartoons, originally from Paramount Pictures. Two years later, a.a.p. was sold to United Artists, which held them until 1981, when Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer acquired United Artists.[261][262] In 1982, during their independent years, Turner Broadcasting System acquired Brut Productions, the film production arm of France-based then-struggling personal-care company Faberge Inc.[263] In 1986, Turner Broadcasting System, by then having failed to acquire Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, settled for ownership of the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer/United Artists library. This included the pre-May 1986 MGM film and television libraries and a small portion of the United Artists library (including the a.a.p. library, North American distribution of the RKO Radio Pictures library and the television series Gilligan's Island).[264] In 1989, Warner Communications acquired the library of film and television company Lorimar.[265] This acquisition included the post-1973 library of Rankin/Bass Productions, as well as the post-1947 library of Monogram Pictures/Allied Artists Pictures Corporation, which the Lorimar library included. In 1990, Turner Broadcasting System acquired animation studio Hanna-Barbera and Ruby-Spears from Taft Broadcasting, and years later, Turner Broadcasting System acquired Castle Rock Entertainment on December 22, 1993[266][267] and even New Line Cinema on January 28, 1994.[268][269] On October 10, 1996, Time Warner acquired Turner Broadcasting System, thus bringing the pre-1950 silent/sound film and pre-August 1948 cartoon libraries back home. However, Castle Rock Entertainment's pre-1994 library is currently owned by Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer via PolyGram Entertainment, and as such, Warner Bros. owns Castle Rock Entertainment's post-1994 library. On October 4, 2007, Warner Bros. added the Peanuts library to its under license from Peanuts Worldwide, LLC, licensor and owner of the Peanuts material; this includes all of the television library outside of the theatrical library, which continues to be a joint venture between CBS Corporation and Paramount Pictures, both companies part of National Amusements.[270][271] In 2008, Warner Bros. shut down New Line Cinema as an independent mini-major studio, and integrated New Line into its library. The next year, on October 15, 2009, Warner Bros. acquired home video distribution rights to the Sesame Street library, in conjunction with Sesame Workshop. In June 2016, it created the Harry Potter Global Franchise Development Team to oversee its ownership of the Harry Potter franchise worldwide (including the Wizarding World trademark).[272]

Highest-grossing films Highest-grossing films in North America[273] Rank Title Year Domestic gross 1 The Dark Knight 2008 $534,967,647 2 The Dark Knight Rises 2012 $448,768,456 3 Wonder Woman 2017 $412,438,665 4 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 2011 $381,011,219 5 American Sniper 2014 $350,126,372 6 Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice 2016 $330,360,194 7 Suicide Squad 2016 $325,100,054 8 It 2017 $320,234,616 9 Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone 2001 $317,575,550 10 The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey 1 2012 $303,003,568 11 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince 2009 $301,959,197 12 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 2010 $295,983,305 13 Inception 2010 $292,576,195 14 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix 2007 $292,004,738 15 Man of Steel 2013 $291,045,518 16 Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 $290,013,036 17 The Matrix Reloaded 2003 $281,576,461 18 The Hangover 2009 $277,322,503 19 Gravity 2013 $274,092,705 20 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets 2002 $261,988,482 21 The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug 1 2013 $258,366,855 22 The Lego Movie 2014 $257,760,692 23 I Am Legend 2007 $256,393,010 24 The Blind Side 2009 $255,959,475 25 The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies 1 2014 $255,119,788 Highest-grossing films worldwide Rank Title Year Box office gross 1 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 2011 $1,341,511,219 2 The Dark Knight Rises 2012 $1,084,939,099 3 The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey 1 2012 $1,021,103,568 4 The Dark Knight 2008 $1,004,558,444 5 Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone 2001 $974,755,371 6 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 1 2011 $960,283,305 7 The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug 1 2013 $958,366,855 8 The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies 1 2014 $956,019,788 9 Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix 2007 $939,885,929 10 Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince 2009 $934,416,487 11 Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire 2005 $896,911,078 12 Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets 2002 $878,979,634 13 Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice 2016 $873,260,194 14 Inception 2010 $825,532,764 15 Wonder Woman 2017 $821,438,665 16 Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them 2016 $814,037,575 17 Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban 2004 $796,688,549 18 Suicide Squad 2016 $745,600,054 19 The Matrix Reloaded 2003 $742,128,461 20 Gravity 2013 $723,192,705 21 Man of Steel 2013 $668,045,518 22 It 2017 $651,634,616 23 The Hangover Part II 2011 $586,764,305 24 Kong: Skull Island 2017 $566,652,812 25 Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows 2011 $545,448,418 The Warner Bros. Archives The University of Southern California Warner Bros. Archives is the largest single studio collection in the world. Donated in 1977 to USC's School of Cinema-Television by Warner Communications, the WBA houses departmental records that detail Warner Bros. activities from the studio's first major feature, My Four Years in Germany (1918), to its sale to Seven Arts in 1968. It presents a complete view of the production process during the Golden Age of Hollywood. UA donated pre-1950 Warner Bros. nitrate negatives to the Library of Congress and post-1951 negatives to the UCLA Film and Television Archive. Most of the company's legal files, scripts, and production materials were donated to the Wisconsin Center for Film and Theater Research.

See also Greater Los Angeles portal Companies portal Warner Bros. Studios, Burbank Warner Bros. Studio Tour Hollywood Warner Bros. Television List of libraries owned by Warner Bros. List of Warner Bros. films List of Warner Bros. short subjects Warner Bros. Animation

Notes ^ co-owned by New Line Cinema and Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Pictures (the film's producers)

References Footnotes ^ Miglani, Jitender (December 6, 2016). "How Time Warner Makes Money? Understanding Time Warner Business Model - Revenues & Profits". Retrieved December 30, 2016.  ^ "Company history". Retrieved April 9, 2014.  ^ "Time Warner Inc. Reports Fourth-Quarter and Full-Year 2015 Results". Time Warner. 2015.  ^ Patten, Dominic; Yamato, Jen. "Warner Bros Layoffs Long Planned But "Accelerated" By Failed Fox Bid". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved September 6, 2014.  ^ "Warner Archive Collection podcast". April 8, 2014.  ^ Warner, Albert. "Application filed October 22, 1924. Serial No. 204,292" (PDF). United States Patent and Trademark Office.  ^ Warner Sperling, Cass (Director) (2008). The Brothers Warner (DVD film documentary). Warner Sisters, Inc. Archived from the original on February 17, 2016.  ^ McMorris, Bill (January 29, 2009). "Journey of discovery: Warner documentary the result of a twenty-year effort". Santa Barbara News-Press. Retrieved May 27, 2008. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Green, Fitzhugh (1929). The Film Finds Its Toungue. New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons. p. 41. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ WQED educational film "Things that are still here", PBS WQED, Pittsburgh, PA ^ "Harry M. Warner film festival named one of thirty two 'premier' events in state". Slippery Rock University of Pennsylvania. January 31, 2006. Archived from the original on August 17, 2007. Retrieved March 5, 2009.  ^ "Progressive Silent Film List".  ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 77 ^ "Is Fox really 75 this year? Somewhere, the fantastic Mr. (William) Fox begs to differ". New York Post. February 10, 2010. Retrieved June 30, 2012.  ^ a b c d Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 81 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 80 ^ a b c Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 82 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 101 ^ Behlmer (1985), p. xii ^ Thomas46, 47 ^ a b c Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 83 ^ a b c Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 84 ^ "Theatre Owners Open War on Hays". The New York Times. May 12, 1925. p. 14.  ^ a b c Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 86 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 88 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 95 ^ Freedland, Michael (December 1983). The Warner Brothers. St. Martin's Press. p. 27. ISBN 978-0312856205. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 96 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 56 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 57 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 103 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 59 ^ Warner and Jennings (1964), pp.180–181 ^ a b "Jews in Hollywood". Retrieved December 30, 2007.  ^ Thomas 1990, p. 62 ^ a b Thomas 1990, pp. 100–101 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 141 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, pp. 142–145 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 144 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 65 ^ a b c d Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 147 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 151 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 150 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 148 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 4 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 127 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 208 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 67 ^ a b c Thomas 1990, p. 77 ^ "Warner Week". Time. June 9, 1930. Retrieved July 9, 2008.  ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 72 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 66 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 160 ^ a b c d Thomas 1990, pp. 89–92 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 93 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 110 ^ a b Warren, Patricia (1995). British Film Studios: An Illustrated History. London: B.T. Batsford. p. 161. ISBN 978-0713475593. (Subscription required (help)).  ^ Meyer, William R. (1978). Warner Brothers Directors: The Hard-Boiled, the Comic, and the Weepers. New York: Arlington House. pp. 19–20. ISBN 978-0870003974.  ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 190 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 85 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 194 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 192 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 86 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 195 ^ Doherty, Thomas Patrick (August 15, 1999). Pre-code Hollywood: Sex, Immorality, and Insurrection in American Cinema. New York City: Columbia University Press. pp. 149–157. ISBN 978-0231110952. Doherty discusses the contemporary controversy around the gangster genre  ^ "The mobster and the movies". CNN. August 24, 2004. Retrieved July 9, 2008.  ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 184 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 77–79 ^ a b c Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 185 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 81 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 83 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 186 ^ "Fugitive". Time. December 26, 1932. Retrieved July 9, 2008.  ^ "Fugitive Free". Time. January 2, 1933. Retrieved July 9, 2008.  ^ "Milestones, Jan. 16, 1933". Time. January 16, 1933. Retrieved July 9, 2008.  ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 82–83 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 161 ^ "Musicomedies of the Week". Time. July 3, 1933. p. 2.  ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, pp. 182, 183 ^ a b "New Deal in Hollywood". Time. May 1, 1933. p. 2.  ^ Behlmer (1985), p.12 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 96 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 95 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 95–96 ^ a b c d e f Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, pp. 209–211 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 99 ^ "St. Louis Suit". Time. January 21, 1935. Retrieved July 9, 2008.  ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, pp. 188–189 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 109 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 109, 110 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 88 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, pp. 219–221 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 221 ^ a b c Thomas 1990, p. 115 ^ "Daily Video Clips: Bette Davis". Archived from the original on March 9, 2010. Retrieved February 20, 2011.  ^ a b Thomas 1990, pp. 104, 106 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 105 ^ a b c d Thomas 1990, p. 106 ^ a b c Thomas 1990, p. 144 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 116 ^ a b c Thomas 1990, p. 114 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 117 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 117 118 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 235 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 123 125 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 124 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 125 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 125–126 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 126–127 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 187 ^ Barrier, Michael (1999). pp.329–333 ^ "Porky Pig and the Small Dog". Aharon's Jewish Books and Judaica - Mile Chai City. Archived from the original on July 14, 2011. Retrieved July 9, 2008.  ^ "Warner Bros. Studio biography". Retrieved June 17, 2007. ^ a b Thomas 1990, pp. 211–12 ^ McLaughlin, Robert L.; Parry, Sally E. (March 3, 2006). We'll Always Have the Movies: American Cinema in World War II. University Press of Kentucky. p. 37.  ^ Birdwell, Michael E. (December 1, 2000). Celluloid Soldiers: The Warner Bros. Campaign Against Nazism. NYU Press. p. 17.  ^ Youngkin, Stephen D. (2005). The Lost One: A Life of Peter Lorre. University Press of Kentucky. ISBN 978-0813123608.  ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 225 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 233 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 247 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 246 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 240 ^ Schatz, Thomas (November 23, 1999). Boom and Bust: American Cinema in the 1940s. University of California Press. p. 178. Retrieved September 29, 2017.  ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, pp. 247–255 ^ a b c d e Thomas 1990, p. 145 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 98 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 148 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 150 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 151 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 152 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, pp. 258–279 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 163 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 164 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 279 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 175, 176 ^ "Milton Sperling biography". The New York Times. Archived from the original on March 6, 2016.  ^ a b c Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 286 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 287 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 191 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, pp. 287–288 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 288 ^ "Boston to Hollywood". Time. May 21, 1956. Retrieved July 9, 2008.  ^ Balio, Tino (1985). The American Film Industry. Univ of Wisconsin Press. p. 567. ISBN 978-0-299-09874-2.  ^ a b c Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 303 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 190 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 225 ^ a b Schickel & Perry 2008, p. 255 ^ a b WB retained a pair of features from 1949 that they merely distributed, and all short subjects released on or after September 1, 1948; in addition to all cartoons released in August 1948 ^ a b "Media History Digital Library".  ^ "Boston to Hollywood". Time. May 21, 1956. p. 2.  ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 308 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 226 ^ Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 306 ^ "2 Warners Sell Most of Stock in Film Firm: Harry and Albert Dispose of Shares to Banker; Jack to Be President". Youngstown Vindicator. The United Press. July 12, 1956. p. 22.  ^ page 287 ^[dead link] ^ p.144 Hope, Bob & Shavelson, Mel Don't Shoot, It's Only Me 1991 Jove Books ^ Warner Bros. Enters Tv Field With Pact for ABC-TV Shows[dead link] ^ Thomas 1990, p. 192 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 193 ^ a b c Thomas 1990, p. 194 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 195 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 196–8 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 199 ^ Irvin, Richard (2014-05-12). George Burns Television Productions: The Series and Pilots, 1950-1981. McFarland. ISBN 978-1476616216.  ^ Max Steiner on IMDb ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 255 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 264–265 ^ a b c Thomas 1990, p. 265 ^ a b Warner, Sperling & Millner 1998, p. 325 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 259 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 278 ^ Thomas 1990, p. 280 ^ a b Thomas 1990, p. 279 ^ Thomas 1990, pp. 279–280 ^ a b c Thomas 1990, p. 288 ^ William Poundstone, Fortune's Formula ^ a b c d e f g h i j k Bingen, Steven; Marc Wanamaker (2014). Warner Bros.: Hollywood's Ultimate Backlot. London: Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 194–202. ISBN 978-1589799622. Retrieved April 25, 2015.  ^ Shapiro, Eben (10 February 1998). "Premier Parks to Buy Six FlagsFrom Time Warner and Partner". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved 3 March 2017.  ^ "Harry Potter and The Half-Blood Prince Moves to Summer 2009" (Press release). Time Warner. August 14, 2008. Retrieved September 29, 2017.  ^ a b "Company History". Retrieved August 10, 2016.  ^ "Warner Bros Goes Blu Ray Exclusive". Archived from the original on October 7, 2008. Retrieved June 30, 2012.  ^ "Box Office: Final 'Harry Potter' film has highest-grossing domestic opening of all time [Updated]". Los Angeles Times. 2011-07-17. Retrieved 2017-01-25.  ^ Fleming Jr., Mike (July 6, 2010). "Studio Shame! Even Harry Potter Pic Loses Money Because Of Warner Bros' Phony Baloney Net Profit Accounting". Deadline Hollywood.  ^ Georgiades, Andy (April 28, 2010). "Imax, Warner Bros. Sign Pact". The Wall Street Journal.  ^ de Barros, Eurico (February 6, 2014). "Columbia Tristar Warner encerra escritórios em Portugal" [Columbia Tristar Warner closes offices in Portugal]. Diário de Notícias (in Portuguese). Retrieved September 29, 2017.  ^ Spangler, Todd (October 21, 2014). "Warner Bros. Unveils Digital Short-Form Studio: Blue Ribbon Content". Variety. Retrieved October 22, 2014.  ^ "'Toy Story 3' Reaches $1 Billion".  ^ "Around-the-World Roundup: 'Avengers' Reaches $1 Billion Worldwide".  ^ "Universal Crosses $3 Billion at the Worldwide Box Office". GeekNation.  ^ Lang, Brent (June 26, 2015). "'American Sniper,' 'San Andreas' Push Warner Bros. Past $1 Billion Domestically". Variety. Retrieved December 30, 2016.  ^ Lieberman, David (17 November 2016). "Warner Bros Agrees To Buy Machinima". Deadline Hollywood.  ^ McNary, Dave (March 18, 2014). "Facts on Pacts: Minimajors and indies are Picking up the slack on First-Look Deals as Studios continue to tread water" (PDF). Variety. p. 17. Retrieved October 30, 2014.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j Fernandez, Jay A.; Borys Kit; Pamela McClintock (October 27, 2011). "The State of the Studio Deals: Who's Doing What Where". The Hollywood Reporter. p. 2. Retrieved July 16, 2012.  ^ "Warner Bros. Pictures and Alcon Entertainment Have Entered Into an Exclusive Multipicture Worldwide Distribution Deal". The Free Library. March 6, 2000.  ^ Kay, Jeremy (February 3, 2006). "Warner Bros and Alcon Entertainment sign new agreement". Screen International.  ^ a b c d e Hammond, Pete (April 4, 2013). "CinemaCon: Warner Bros Wins Strong Exhibitor Reaction To Summer Slate". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved January 22, 2017.  ^ a b c d e Hammond, Pete (March 27, 2014). "CinemaCon: Warner Bros Brings Heavy Star Power To Court Theater Owners". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved January 22, 2017.  ^ a b Galuppo, Mia (June 8, 2016). "Blair Rich Named President of Warner Bros. Worldwide Marketing". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved September 29, 2017.  ^ a b Lang, Brent (June 8, 2016). "Blair Rich Named Warner Bros. President of Worldwide Marketing". Variety. Retrieved January 21, 2017.  ^ Morris, Nigel (February 15, 2017). A Companion to Steven Spielberg. John Wiley & Sons.  ^ Cook, David A. (March 15, 2002). Lost Illusions: American Cinema in the Shadow of Watergate and Vietnam, 1970-1979. University of California Press.  ^ McBride, Joseph (January 4, 2011). Steven Spielberg: A Biography, Second Edition. Univ. Press of Mississippi.  ^ McBride, Joseph (January 4, 2011). Steven Spielberg: A Biography, Second Edition. Univ. Press of Mississippi.  ^ CITRON, ALAN (March 2, 1994). "Turner Pictures Signs Dawn Steel as a Producer". Retrieved October 16, 2017 – via LA Times.  ^ Jr, Mike Fleming (December 8, 2014). "Charles Roven Adds Management Shingle; Dave Fleming Will Head Atlas Artists". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ [1][dead link] ^ Marechal, AJ (October 8, 2013). "Greg Berlanti Lands Major Deal Extension with Warner Bros. TV (Exclusive)". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "Steve Carell gets his own production company". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Fleming, Michael (January 14, 2009). "Steve Carell's Carousel forms TV arm". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "Steve Carell's Carousel Adds TV Production Arm". January 14, 2009. Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "Steve Carell, Jessica Biel Ink Pod Deals With Universal Cable Productions". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Andreeva, Nellie (March 6, 2014). "Universal Cable Prods Signs Deals With Steve Carell & Jessica Biel's Companies". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ McClintock, Pamela (March 25, 2009). "Warner, Snyders enlist in new 'Army'". Variety. Retrieved July 28, 2010.  ^ McClintock, Pamela (January 29, 2007). "WB makes Unusual deal". Variety. Retrieved 23 July 2010.  ^ "David Heyman: Man behind the magic". July 2, 2011. Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Cartmel, Deborah (August 3, 2012). A Companion to Literature, Film and Adaptation. John Wiley & Sons.  ^ "Cannes: How George Miller Rebooted an Iconic Franchise With 'Mad Max: Fury Road' (Q&A)". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Rockwell, John (December 29, 2006). "Penguin, Shmenguin! Those Are Savion Glover's Happy Feet!". New York Times.  ^ McNary, Dave (May 18, 2015). "George Miller Promises 'More Max,' Starting With 'Mad Max: The Wasteland'". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "George Miller Confirms Two Sequels To "Mad Max: Fury Road" In The Works". October 5, 2015. Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "Chuck Lorre, WBTV Ink 4-Year Deal That Includes Film, Cable Components". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Andreeva, Nellie (September 5, 2012). "Chuck Lorre Closes New Deal With Warner Bros. TV; Will Expand Into Drama, Features". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "'Two and a Half Men' creator Chuck Lorre signs overall deal with Warner Bros. TV". September 5, 2012. Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Ben Fritz (January 6, 2011). "Warner Bros. to handle 'Hobbit' in most overseas markets, fund MGM's half of budget - Los Angeles Times". Retrieved February 22, 2017.  ^ "Rocky Comes Out of Retirement in First Official CREED Synopsis". February 25, 2015. Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "Warner Bros. Releases Creed Synopsis, Release Date - Philadelphia Magazine". February 25, 2015. Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ McNary, Dave (February 25, 2015). "Warner Bros. Joins MGM on 'Tomb Raider' Reboot". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "Warner Bros. Closes Financing Deal With Dune, Brett Ratner, James Packer". Variety. September 30, 2013. Retrieved February 11, 2014.  ^ McNary, Dave (July 22, 2015). "LeBron James Teams Up With Warner Bros. for Film, TV Projects". Variety.  ^ Flint, Joe (July 23, 2015). "LeBron James Takes Shot With Warner Bros". The Wall Street Journal.  ^ "Robert and Susan Downey hire prexy, tap spirit of Steve McQueen for first pic". Deadline Hollywood.  ^ Fleming, Jr., Mike (March 6, 2012). "Producer Trio Starts Primal Pictures, Putting Warner Bros Into Low Budget Genre Game". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved September 14, 2015.  ^ "Producer, Vertigo Entertainment". Archived from the original on May 30, 2015. Retrieved September 14, 2015.  ^ Fleming, Jr., Mike (March 30, 2016). "Leonardo DiCaprio's Appian Way Signs First-Look Deal With Paramount Pictures". Deadline Hollywood.  ^ Stevens, Andrew (April 29, 2014). Foolproof Filmmaking. Easton Studio Press. ISBN 978-1935212133.  ^ "Producer Jerry Weintraub Dies at 77". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Dagan, Carmel (July 6, 2015). "Legendary Producer Jerry Weintraub Dies at 77". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Team, The Deadline (July 6, 2015). "Hollywood Remembers Super-Producer Jerry Weintraub". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Weintraub, Jerry (2010). When I stop talking you'll know I'm dead. Twelve (and e-book).  ^ Mike Fleming (December 14, 2006). "'Tarzan' on vine for Warner Bros". Variety.  ^ Liberman, Gail; Lavine, Alan (December 21, 2010). Rags To Riches: Motivating Stories of How Ordinary People Achieved Extraordinary Wealth. iUniverse.  ^ "David Geffen". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Thomas, Bob. "Studio 'revolution' treat for gossips". Edmonton Journal (August 18, 1979). ^ Schreger, Charles. "New Film Company Born of Frustration". Sarasota Herald-Tribune (October 19, 1979) ^ Associated Press. "Ladd, Warner Bros. dissolve agreement". St. Joseph News-Press (April 20, 1984). ^ "Warner Bros, Legendary Divorce: Universal Gets Custody of 'Seventh Son'". iamROGUE. August 16, 2013. Retrieved October 29, 2014.  ^ a b Karon, Paul (June 25, 1998). "WB, Morgan Creek add to deal". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ a b "Universal to Distribute Morgan Creek Films". Los Angeles Times. October 3, 2003. Retrieved 2015-05-22.  ^ "Gaylord enters deal with Warner Bros. 10 movies could be produced, co-financed in next four years". September 15, 2000. Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Eller, Claudia (September 9, 1997). "Milchan Leaving Warner for 20th Century Fox". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Dark Castle Makes Distribution Deal With Warner Bros. For 15 Films". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ Kelly, Kate (April 29, 2006). "Defying the Odds, Hedge Funds Bet Billions on Movies". Retrieved October 16, 2017 – via  ^ Zeitchik, Steven (July 13, 2012). "With 'Hidden,' Richard Zanuck kept working until the end". Retrieved October 16, 2017 – via LA Times.  ^ "Richard Zanuck's Death: Hollywood Remembers The Legendary Producer". Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ "Richard Zanuck, Producer of Blockbusters, Dies at 77". The New York Times. July 14, 2012. Retrieved October 16, 2017.  ^ a b c Shaw, Lucas (May 16, 2014). "Bradley Cooper, Todd Phillips Merge Production Companies at Warner Bros". TheWrap. Retrieved October 30, 2014.  ^ Lumenick, Lou (May 16, 2009). "CBS And Theatrical Films: If At First You Don't Succeed..." NY Retrieved 27 July 2012.  ^ Medavoy and Young, pp. 95-97 ^ Tzioumakis, Yannis (2006). American Independent Cinema. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press. pp. 228–229.  ^ Hoyt, Eric (2014-07-03). Hollywood Vault: Film Libraries Before Home Video. Univ of California Press. ISBN 9780520958579.  ^ Cole, Robert J. (May 16, 1981). "M-G-M Is Reported Purchasing United Artists for $350 million". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved October 26, 2016.  ^ "Faberge Sells Brut's Assets". The New York Times. Retrieved November 27, 2014.  ^ "Turner Sells Fabled MGM but Keeps a Lion's Share - latimes". 1985-12-20. Retrieved 2018-02-02.  ^ "Crash Landing Merv Adelson--TV mogul, multimillionaire, and friend of the famous--lived a show-business fantasy. His bankruptcy has shocked Hollywood. - November 10, 2003".  ^ "Turner Broadcasting Company Report". Securities and Exchange Commission. Retrieved November 8, 2017.  ^ "Done deal: Turner Broadcasting System Inc. said it closed..." Chicage Tribune.  ^ "New Line to Join Ted Turner Empire Today : Film: With more money, the company is likely to add a few big movies to its annual production schedule". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved August 9, 2012 ^ "Information on New Line Cinema". Ethical Business Bureau. Retrieved August 9, 2012 ^ David Lambert "TV Shows on DVD" Charlie Brown/Peanuts Specials - Peanuts Properties Pulled from Paramount, Goes to Warner & Announces 2 Remastered DVDs April 10, 2007, Retrieved on October 27, 2014 ^ Thomas K. Arnold "Home Media Magazine" Warner Home Video Acquires Peanuts Library From Paramount October 4, 2007, Retrieved on October 27, 2014 ^ Barraclough, Leo (June 8, 2016). "Warner Bros. Completes Harry Potter Franchise Team With Polly Cochrane Promotion". Variety.  ^ "Box Office by Studio – Warner Bros. All Time". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 15 August 2017.  Works cited Behlmer, Rudy (1985). Inside Warner Bros. (1935-1951). ISBN 0-670-80478-9.  Gabler, Neal (1988). An Empire of Their Own: How the Jews Invented Hollywood. New York: Crown Publishers. ISBN 0-517-56808-X.  Mordden, Ethan (1988). The Hollywood Studios. New York: Simon & Schuster. ISBN 0-7153-8319-1.  Schatz, Robert (1988). The Genius of the System: Hollywood Filmmaking in the Studio Era. New York: Pantheon. ISBN 0-8050-4666-6.  Schickel, Richard; Perry, George (2008). You must remember this: The Warner Bros. Story. Philadelphia: Running Press. ISBN 0-7624-3418-X.  Sklar, Robert (1994). Movie-Made America. New York: Vintage. ISBN 978-0-679-75549-4.  Thomas, Bob (1990). Clown Prince of Hollywood: The Antic Life and Time of Jack L. Warner. McGraw-Hill Ryerson, Limited. ISBN 978-0-07-064259-1.  Warner, Jack L.; Jennings, Dean (1964). My First Hundred Years in Hollywood. Random House. ASIN B0007DZSKW. LCCN 65011267. OCLC 1347544.  ———; Sperling, Cass Warner; Millner, Cork (1998). Hollywood be Thy Name: The Warner Brothers Story. University Press of Kentucky. ISBN 0-8131-0958-2. 

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This Article Is Semi-protected Until January 5, 2019, To Prevent Sock Puppets Of Blocked Or Banned Users From Editing ItWB (disambiguation)Warner (disambiguation)Burbank, CaliforniaList Of Business EntitiesDivision (business)Outline Of EntertainmentHarry WarnerAlbert WarnerSam WarnerJack L. WarnerBurbank, CaliforniaUnited StatesKevin TsujiharaEdward A. RomanoToby EmmerichFilmTelevision ShowVideo GameEarnings Before Interest And TaxesParent CompanyTime WarnerDivision (business)Warner Bros. Interactive EntertainmentWarner Bros. TelevisionWarner Bros. AnimationWarner Animation GroupWarner Home VideoWaterTower MusicSubsidiaryNew Line CinemaCastle Rock EntertainmentTurner EntertainmentDC EntertainmentDC FilmsThe CWFlagship EntertainmentDramaFeverMachinima, Inc.Fandango (company)Show BusinessTime WarnerBurbank, CaliforniaMajor Film StudioMotion Picture Association Of AmericaHarry WarnerAlbert WarnerSam WarnerJack L. WarnerKrasnosielcPolandLondon, OntarioMovie TheaterMovie ProjectorPennsylvaniaOhioLife Of An American FiremanThe Great Train Robbery (1903 Film)Cascade CenterNew Castle, PennsylvaniaPittsburghPaul Ashley ChaseWorld War IOld Warner Brothers StudioSunset BoulevardJames W. GerardEnlargeOpen Your Eyes (1919 Film)EnlargeThe Beautiful And Damned (film)Avery HopwoodThe Gold Diggers (1919 Play)David BelascoRin Tin TinWhere The North BeginsDarryl F. ZanuckExecutive ProducerErnst LubitschHarry RapfMetro-Goldwyn-MayerThe Marriage CircleThe New York TimesJohn BarrymoreBeau Brummel (1924 Film)The Marriage CircleCinema Of The United StatesFirst National PicturesParamount PicturesWall StreetGoldman SachsVitagraph StudiosKFWBSynchronizationSound FilmEnlargeWestern ElectricVitaphoneDon Juan (1926 Film)John BarrymoreManhattanNew York CitySoundtrackUniversal PicturesThe Jazz SingerAl JolsonSilent FilmDouglas Fairbanks, Jr.The Singing FoolList Of Early Warner Bros. Sound And Talking FeaturesLights Of New York (1928 Film)The Singing FoolThe Terror (1928 Film)Poverty RowWarner Bros. Studios, BurbankBurbank, CaliforniaFirst National PicturesWilliam Fox (producer)EnlargeLights Of New York (1928 Film)Noah's Ark (1928 Film)On With The Show! (1929 Film)Gold Diggers Of BroadwayThe Show Of ShowsSally (1929 Film)Bright Lights (1930 Film)Golden Dawn (film)Hold Everything (1930 Film)Song Of The FlameSong Of The WestThe Life Of The Party (1930 Film)Sweet Kitty BellairsUnder A Texas MoonBride Of The RegimentViennese NightsWoman Hungry (film)Kiss Me Again (1931 Film)50 Million Frenchmen (film)Manhattan ParadeTechnicolorTechnicolor Specials (Warner Bros. Series)Skouras Brothers EnterprisesSpyros SkourasCole PorterNoah's Ark (1928 Film)Michael CurtizUnited States Department Of JusticeGreat DepressionGeorge ArlissDisraeli (1929 Film)Academy Award For Best ActorAtlantic City, New JerseyM. Witmark & SonsJerome H. RemickT. B. Harms & Francis, Day & Hunter, Inc.Brunswick RecordsLithographyWisdom ToothWilson MiznerBrown DerbyWikipedia:Citation NeededDoctor X (film)Mystery Of The Wax MuseumTeddington StudiosCinematograph Films Act 1927Irving Asher42nd Street (film)Footlight ParadeWonder BarBroadway GondolierRuby KeelerDick PowellBusby BerkeleyCaptain Blood (1935 Film)Errol FlynnSwashbuckler FilmDarryl F. ZanuckLittle Caesar (film)Edward G. RobinsonThe Public EnemyJames CagneyEnlargeJames CagneyJoan BlondellFootlight ParadeI Am A Fugitive From A Chain GangPaul MuniChain GangThe Man Who Played God (1932 Film)Bette DavisFranklin D. RooseveltNew DealDarryl F. ZanuckBaby Face (film)Motion Picture Production CodeWilliam Randolph HearstIrving ThalbergMarion DaviesWilliam ShakespeareA Midsummer Night's Dream (1935 Film)Box OfficeSherman Antitrust ActEnlargeThe Petrified ForestDorothy MackaillDolores Del RíoBebe DanielsFrank Fay (American Actor)Winnie LightnerBernice ClaireAlice WhiteJack MulhallJames CagneyJoan BlondellEdward G. RobinsonWarren WilliamBarbara StanwyckPre-Code HollywoodThe Petrified ForestHumphrey BogartHal B. WallisMelodramaBette DavisOlivia De HavillandPaul MuniErrol FlynnCinema Of The United StatesEnlargeHumphrey BogartThe Petrified ForestGrand National Films Inc.Yankee Doodle DandyBryan FoyB MovieThe Story Of Louis PasteurThe Life Of Emile ZolaRonald ReaganKnute Rockne, All AmericanSanta Fe Trail (film)Kings RowGone With The Wind (novel)Paramount PicturesGeorge RaftHigh Sierra (film)John HustonThe Maltese Falcon (1941 Film)The Maltese Falcon (1931 Film)Dashiell HammettWarner Bros. CartoonsWarner Bros. AnimationCartoonHarman And IsingThe Walt Disney CompanyLeon SchlesingerBoskoLooney TunesSinkin' In The BathtubMerrie MelodiesWarner Bros. CartoonsBuddy (Looney Tunes)Friz FrelengTex AveryFrank TashlinBob ClampettChuck JonesRobert McKimsonPorky PigDaffy DuckPorky's Duck HuntElmer FuddElmer's Candid CameraBugs BunnyA Wild HareTweetyA Tale Of Two KittiesWarner Bros. CartoonsEdward SelzerMickey MouseWalt Disney Animation StudiosTweetySylvester The CatPorky PigSix FlagsThe Bugs Bunny/Road Runner MovieWarner Bros. AnimationWorld War IINazismThe Life Of Emile ZolaConfessions Of A Nazi SpyThe Sea Hawk (1940 Film)Philip II Of SpainAdolf HitlerSergeant York (film)EnlargeBette DavisCasablanca (film)Now, VoyagerYankee Doodle DandyThis Is The ArmyMission To MoscowWar BondLiberty ShipAmerican Red CrossBlood PlasmaMilton SperlingOlivia De HavillandElizabeth BlackwellJoan CrawfordHollywood Canteen (film)Mildred Pierce (film)Lauren BacallDoris DayScreen Actors GuildUnited States CongressNewsreelRose ParadeRose Bowl GameBeyond The ForestUnited States V. Paramount Pictures, Inc.Federal Trade CommissionSupreme Court Of The United StatesWikipedia:Citation NeededMilton SperlingUnited States PicturesEnlargeVivien LeighBlanche DuBoisA Streetcar Named Desire (1951 Film)United ArtistsBwana DevilHouse Of Wax (1953 Film)Lumber Jack-RabbitCarson City (film)EastmancolorCinemaScopeThe High And The Mighty (film)John WayneBatjac ProductionsRKO PicturesAssociated Artists ProductionsUnited Artists TelevisionTurner Broadcasting SystemMetro-Goldwyn-MayerTed TurnerFederal Communications CommissionMilton BerleAlways Leave Them LaughingDanny KayeEnlargeJames GarnerJack Kelly (actor)Maverick (TV Series)Warner Bros. TelevisionWilliam T. OrrAmerican Broadcasting CompanyWarner Bros. PresentsKings RowCasablanca (film)Cheyenne (film)Cheyenne (TV Series)Western (genre)Western (genre)Roy HugginsMaverick (TV Series)SugarfootBronco (TV Series)Lawman (TV Series)The AlaskansColt .45 (TV Series)Private Investigator77 Sunset StripHawaiian EyeBourbon Street BeatSurfside 6Clint WalkerJames GarnerEdd ByrnesWikipedia:Citation NeededJack WebbEnlargeDean MartinFrank SinatraCarl StallingMax SteinerWarner Bros. RecordsFrank SinatraReprise RecordsMo OstinThe Bad Seed (1956 Film)No Time For Sergeants (1958 Film)Gypsy (1962 Film)My Fair LadyCBSWilliam S. PaleyClassical Hollywood CinemaNew HollywoodMy Fair LadyWho's Afraid Of Virginia Woolf? (film)Seven Arts ProductionsWarner Bros.-Seven ArtsCamelot (film)Bonnie And Clyde (film)Kinney National CompanyAshley-FamousTed AshleySteve Ross (businessman)Paul NewmanRobert RedfordBarbra StreisandClint EastwoodSupermanBatmanWonder WomanDC ComicsWarner CommunicationsVideo GameAtari, Inc.Six FlagsColumbia PicturesEMI FilmsThe Cannon Group, Inc.Walt Disney PicturesColumbia RanchBacklot20th Century FoxCentury City, Los AngelesUniversal PicturesUniversal Studios HollywoodUniversal CityWalkWalt Disney Studios (Burbank)Walt Disney Animation StudiosLorimar-TelepicturesCulver City, CaliforniaWhite-shoe FirmTime Inc.Time WarnerGulf And Western IndustriesGulf And Western IndustriesViacomHostile TakeoverDelawareWarner Bros. Family EntertainmentAOLEnlargeTribune MediaThe WBBuffy The Vampire SlayerSmallvilleDawson's CreekOne Tree Hill (TV Series)Spelling Television7th Heaven (TV Series)CharmedCBS Television StudiosUPNThe CWHarry PotterHarry Potter And The Philosopher's Stone (film)Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets (film)Harry Potter And The Prisoner Of Azkaban (film)Harry Potter And The Goblet Of Fire (film)Harry Potter And The Order Of The Phoenix (film)Harry Potter And The Half-Blood Prince (film)Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows – Part 1Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows – Part 2China Film Group CorporationConnected (film)Thriller FilmCellular (film)HD DVDBlu-rayHarry Potter (film Series)Batman In FilmHarry Potter And The Deathly Hallows – Part 2The Dark Knight (film)Hollywood AccountingIMAX CorporationSony PicturesLusomundoWarner Bros. AnimationSam RegisterWalt Disney Studios Motion PicturesUniversal PicturesThe Dark Knight RisesThe Hobbit: An Unexpected JourneyMachinima, Inc.Alcon EntertainmentAmblin EntertainmentAtlas EntertainmentGreg BerlantiSteve CarellCruel And Unusual FilmsHeyday FilmsKennedy Miller MitchellKevin McCormick (producer)Chuck LorreDan LinMalpaso ProductionsMetro-Goldwyn-MayerPearl Street FilmsRatPac-Dune EntertainmentLeBron JamesSyncopy Inc.Team DowneyVertigo EntertainmentVillage Roadshow PicturesAppian Way ProductionsCastle Rock EntertainmentFranchise PicturesJerry WeintraubThe Geffen Film CompanyThe Ladd CompanyLegendary EntertainmentMirage StudiosWikipedia:Citation NeededMorgan Creek Entertainment GroupOffspring EntertainmentRyman Hospitality PropertiesRyman Hospitality PropertiesRegency EnterprisesRegency EnterprisesSilver PicturesDark Castle EntertainmentVirtual StudiosRichard D. ZanuckTodd PhillipsBradley CooperTodd PhillipsBradley CooperCBS Theatrical FilmsMorgan Creek Entertainment GroupOrion PicturesStudioCanalWikipedia:Citation NeededEnlargeList Of Warner Bros. FilmsWikipedia:What Wikipedia Is NotWikipedia:Content ForkingWikipedia:Handling TriviaWikipedia:What Wikipedia Is NotHelp:Maintenance Template RemovalAssociated Artists ProductionsFleischer StudiosFamous StudiosPopeyeParamount PicturesUnited ArtistsMetro-Goldwyn-MayerTurner Broadcasting SystemFranceHouse Of FabergéRKO PicturesGilligan's IslandLorimar TelevisionRankin/Bass ProductionsMonogram PicturesHanna-BarberaRuby-SpearsTaft BroadcastingCastle Rock EntertainmentNew Line CinemaTime WarnerMetro-Goldwyn-MayerPolyGramPeanutsPeanuts Worldwide, LLCCBS CorporationParamount PicturesNational AmusementsSesame StreetSesame WorkshopThe Dark Knight (film)The Dark Knight RisesWonder Woman (2017 Film)Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows – Part 2American SniperBatman V Superman: Dawn Of JusticeSuicide Squad (film)It (2017 Film)Harry Potter And The Philosopher's Stone (film)The Hobbit: An Unexpected JourneyHarry Potter And The Half-Blood Prince (film)Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows – Part 1InceptionHarry Potter And The Order Of The Phoenix (film)Man Of Steel (film)Harry Potter And The Goblet Of Fire (film)The Matrix ReloadedThe HangoverGravity (2013 Film)Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets (film)The Hobbit: The Desolation Of SmaugThe Lego MovieI Am Legend (film)The Blind Side (film)The Hobbit: The Battle Of The Five ArmiesHarry Potter And The Deathly Hallows – Part 2The Dark Knight RisesThe Hobbit: An Unexpected JourneyThe Dark Knight (film)Harry Potter And The Philosopher's Stone (film)Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows – Part 1The Hobbit: The Desolation Of SmaugThe Hobbit: The Battle Of The Five ArmiesHarry Potter And The Order Of The Phoenix (film)Harry Potter And The Half-Blood Prince (film)Harry Potter And The Goblet Of Fire (film)Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets (film)Batman V Superman: Dawn Of JusticeInceptionWonder Woman (2017 Film)Fantastic Beasts And Where To Find Them (film)Harry Potter And The Prisoner Of Azkaban (film)Suicide Squad (film)The Matrix ReloadedGravity (2013 Film)Man Of Steel (film)It (2017 Film)The Hangover Part IIKong: Skull IslandSherlock Holmes: A Game Of ShadowsUniversity Of Southern CaliforniaStudio SystemLibrary Of CongressUCLA Film And Television ArchiveWisconsin Center For Film And Theater ResearchPortal:Greater Los AngelesPortal:CompaniesWarner Bros. Studios, BurbankWarner Bros. Studio Tour HollywoodWarner Bros. TelevisionList Of Libraries Owned By Warner Bros.List Of Warner Bros. FilmsList Of Live-action Short Subject Series By Hollywood StudiosWarner Bros. AnimationNew Line CinemaMetro-Goldwyn-MayerTime WarnerDeadline.comUnited States Patent And Trademark OfficeSanta Barbara News-PressWQED (TV)PittsburghSlippery Rock University Of PennsylvaniaNew York PostThe New York TimesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0312856205International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0713475593International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0870003974International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0231110952WatchMojo.comInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0813123608The New York TimesInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-299-09874-2The VindicatorUnited Press InternationalWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1476616216IMDbInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1589799622The Wall Street JournalDeadline.comDiário De NotíciasTheFreeLibrary.comScreen InternationalWikipedia:Link RotVariety (magazine)Variety (magazine)Variety (magazine)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-1935212133Edmonton JournalSarasota Herald-TribuneSt. Joseph News-PressLos Angeles TimesTheWrapInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780520958579International Standard Serial NumberLos Angeles TimesVariety (magazine)Box Office MojoInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-670-80478-9An Empire Of Their OwnInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-517-56808-XInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7153-8319-1International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8050-4666-6Richard SchickelInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7624-3418-XInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-679-75549-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-07-064259-1Jack L. WarnerAmazon Standard Identification NumberLibrary Of Congress Control NumberOCLCInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8131-0958-2Wisconsin Center For Film And Theater ResearchIMDbThe Big Cartoon DataBaseTemplate:Warner Bros.Template Talk:Warner Bros.Jack L. WarnerHarry WarnerAlbert WarnerSam WarnerKevin TsujiharaWarner Animation GroupNew Line CinemaCastle Rock EntertainmentFlagship EntertainmentChina Media CapitalAlloy EntertainmentTelepicturesWarner Bros. AnimationWarner Bros. TelevisionWarner Bros. International TelevisionWarner Bros. International Television ProductionWarner Bros. Television Productions UKShed ProductionsEyeworksThe CWCBS CorporationWarner TVHBO Latin America GroupHBO (Asia)WB ChannelTurner International IndiaWarner Bros. Interactive EntertainmentAvalanche SoftwareMonolith ProductionsNetherRealm StudiosPortkey GamesRocksteady StudiosTT GamesTT Games PublishingTT FusionTraveller's TalesTurbine (company)WB Games MontréalWarner Bros. Digital NetworksDramaFeverMachinima, Inc.DC ComicsDC ComicsMad (magazine)Vertigo (DC Comics)Warner Home VideoWarner Archive CollectionWarner Bros. Studio ToursTurner EntertainmentHanna-BarberaWaterTower MusicFandango (company)Template:Time WarnerTemplate Talk:Time WarnerTime WarnerWilliam P. BarrJeff BewkesRobert C. ClarkMathias DöpfnerJessica EinhornCarlos GutierrezFred HassanPaul WachterDeborah WrightRichard Parsons (businessman)Steve Ross (businessman)Template:Turner Broadcasting SystemTemplate Talk:Turner Broadcasting SystemTurner Broadcasting SystemBoomerang (TV Channel)Cartoon NetworkAdult SwimToonamiCNNCNN AirportCNN InternationalHLN (TV Network)NBA TVTBS (U.S. TV Channel)TNT (U.S. TV Network)TruTVTurner Classic MoviesTurner Broadcasting System EuropeBoing (Africa)Boing (France)Boing (Italy)Boing (Spain)Boomerang (CEE)Boomerang (EMEA)Boomerang (France)Boomerang (Germany)Boomerang (Italy)Boomerang (Netherlands)Boomerang (Nordic)Boomerang (Portugal)Boomerang (Turkey)Boomerang (UK & Ireland)Cartoon Network ArabicCartoon Network (MEA)Cartoon Network (Central & Eastern Europe)Cartoon Network (France)Cartoon Network (Germany)Cartoon Network (Italy)Cartoon Network (Netherlands)Cartoon Network (Nordic)Cartoon Network (Poland)Cartoon Network (Portugal)Cartoon Network (Russia And Southeastern Europe)Cartoon Network (Turkey)Cartoon Network (UK & Ireland)Turner Classic Movies (Middle East And Africa)TCM CinémaTurner Classic Movies (Middle East)TCM NordicTurner Classic MoviesTurner Classic Movies (UK And Ireland)TNT ComedyTNT FilmTNT SerieTNT (Sweden)TNT (U.S. TV Network)TNT (U.S. TV Network)TNT (U.S. TV Network)CNN International Europe/Middle East/AfricaCNN TürkCartoonitoToonami (France)Turner Broadcasting System Asia PacificCartoon Network (Australia And New Zealand)91kt.comCartoon Network (India)Cartoon Network (Japan)Cartoon Network (Pakistan)Cartoon Network (Philippines)Cartoon Network (Southeast Asia)Cartoon Network (South Korea)Cartoon Network (Taiwan)CNN-News18CNN International Asia PacificCNN International South AsiaCNN IndonesiaCNN PhilippinesHBOCinemax (Asia)HBO (Asia)HBO Family (Asia)HBO HitsHBO Signature (Asia)RED By HBOBoomerang (Australia And New Zealand)Boomerang (Southeast Asia)Boomerang (South Korea)Boomerang (Thailand)Toonami (Asia)Toonami (India)Oh!KPogo (TV Channel)TruTV (Asia)Turner Classic Movies (Asia)WB ChannelWarner TVWorld Heritage ChannelTurner Broadcasting System Latin AmericaBoomerang (Latin America)Cartoon Network (Latin America)Canal Del Fútbol (Chile)ChilevisiónCNN ChileCNN En EspañolCNN International In Latin AmericaEsporte InterativoGlitz (TV Channel)HispanicTVI.SatSpace (Latin American TV Channel)TBS (Latin American TV Channel)TNT SeriesTooncastWarner TVTruTV (Latin America)TNT SportsCartoon Network StudiosCartoon Network Studios EuropeCartoon Network ProductionsCNN FilmsTurner SportsWorld Championship WrestlingWilliams StreetHuluBleacher ReportCNNMoneyFilmStruckSuper DeluxeBoomerang (Spain)Cable Music ChannelCartoon Network (Spain)Cartoon Network TooChina Entertainment TelevisionCNN Checkout ChannelCNNfnCNN Sports IllustratedCNX (TV Channel)CNN+Crime LibraryGameloftImagine TVLumiere MoviesNuts TVReal (TV Channel)Retro (TV Channel)Showtime ScandinaviaSilver (TV Channel)Star! 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Studio ToursTurner EntertainmentHanna-BarberaWaterTower MusicFandango (company)Template:Home Box Office Inc.Template Talk:Home Box Office Inc.HBOHBOCinemaxHBO (Asia)RED By HBOHBO EuropeHBO NetherlandsHBO CanadaWarner TVWB ChannelHBO (international)HBO FilmsMovieTickets.comTemplate:Cinema Of The United StatesTemplate Talk:Cinema Of The United StatesCinema Of The United StatesLists Of American FilmsNational Board Of Review Awards 1929Academy AwardsNew York Film Critics CircleGolden Globe AwardNational Society Of Film CriticsLos Angeles Film Critics AssociationGolden Raspberry AwardsIndependent Spirit Awards2016 American Society Of Cinematographers AwardsCritics' Choice Movie AwardsHollywood Film AwardsDirectors Guild Of America AwardWriters Guild Of America AwardProducers Guild Of America AwardCinema Audio Society AwardsScreen Actors Guild AwardADG Excellence In Production Design AwardsCostume Designers GuildLocation Managers Guild AwardsList Of Movie Theaters And Cinema ChainsFilm Industry In AlaskaList Of Films Shot In ArizonaFilm Industry In ConnecticutFilm Industry In FloridaFilm Industry In Georgia (U.S. State)Film And Television In HawaiiFilm Industry In LouisianaFilm Industry In MichiganNew Hampshire Film And Television OfficeTelevision And Film In New JerseyFilm Industry In New MexicoNorth Carolina Film OfficeEconomy Of OhioList Of Films Shot In OregonFilm Industry In PennsylvaniaCinema Of Puerto RicoVirginia Film OfficeEconomy Of AtlantaList Of Films Shot In BaltimoreChicago Film IndustryGreater Cleveland Film CommissionHistory Of Jacksonville, FloridaFilm In Kansas CityList Of Films Shot In Las VegasList Of Films Shot In Lone PineList Of Films Shot On Long IslandHollywoodList Of Appearances Of Monument Valley In The MediaMedia In New York CityList Of Films Shot In HarlemList Of Films Shot In Palm Springs, CaliforniaList Of Films Shot In PittsburghList Of Films Shot In Riverside, CaliforniaSan Diego Film CommissionList Of Films Shot In SeattleList Of Films Shot In Sonora, CaliforniaList Of Films Shot In Stamford, ConnecticutList Of Productions Using The Vasquez Rocks As A Filming LocationAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesAlliance Of Motion Picture And Television ProducersAmerican Society Of CinematographersHollywood Foreign Press AssociationMotion Picture Association Of AmericaUnited States Box Office RecordsAFI 100 Years... SeriesNational Film RegistryPre-Code HollywoodClassical Hollywood CinemaNew HollywoodList Of Living Actors From The Golden Age Of HollywoodList Of Surviving Silent Film ActorsTemplate:Film StudioTemplate Talk:Film StudioFilm StudioMajor Film Studio20th Century FoxColumbia PicturesParamount PicturesUniversal PicturesWalt Disney Studios (division)Major Film StudioAmblin PartnersCBS FilmsLionsgateMetro-Goldwyn-MayerOpen Road FilmsSTX EntertainmentThe Weinstein Company3D EntertainmentA24 (company)Alcon EntertainmentAmazon StudiosBeacon PicturesBroad Green PicturesDark Horse EntertainmentDrafthouse FilmsEntertainment One FilmsEntertainment StudiosHasbro StudiosIcon ProductionsIFC FilmsImage EntertainmentImagine EntertainmentIMAX CorporationLakeshore EntertainmentMagnolia PicturesMandalay PicturesMarVista EntertainmentMiramaxThe Montecito Picture CompanyMorgan Creek Entertainment GroupPicturehouse (company)Regency EnterprisesRelativity MediaRKO PicturesRoadside AttractionsSamuel Goldwyn FilmsVillage Roadshow PicturesWalden MediaAnnapurna PicturesCross Creek PicturesLegendary EntertainmentLone Star FundsRegency EnterprisesParticipant MediaRatPac-Dune EntertainmentRevolution StudiosSkydance MediaTemple Hill EntertainmentTSG EntertainmentWorldview Entertainment1492 PicturesAmerican ZoetropeApatow ProductionsAppian Way ProductionsBad Hat Harry ProductionsBad Robot ProductionsBlinding Edge PicturesBlumhouse ProductionsBryanston Distributing CompanyCentropolis EntertainmentCheyenne EnterprisesDavis EntertainmentDi Bonaventura PicturesFuzzy Door ProductionsGary Sanchez ProductionsGhost House PicturesGK FilmsImageMoversJim Henson PicturesThe Kennedy/Marshall CompanyLightstorm EntertainmentPlan B EntertainmentPlatinum DunesSilver PicturesDark Castle EntertainmentPortal:FilmTemplate:Academy Honorary AwardTemplate Talk:Academy Honorary AwardAcademy Honorary AwardCharlie ChaplinWalt DisneyShirley TempleD. 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