Regency Enterprises

  (Redirected from New Regency)

Regency Enterprises (commonly referred to as Regency onscreen and copyrighting as Regency Entertainment (USA), Inc. in the U.S. and Monarchy Enterprises S.á.r.l. overseas) is an American entertainment company formed by Arnon Milchan. It was founded in 1982 as the successor to Regency International Pictures formerly known as Embassy International Pictures N.V..

Regency Enterprises
Arnon Milchan Enterprises
Monarchy Enterprises S.á.r.l.
Regency Entertainment (USA), Inc.
TypeAssociate
IndustryFilm and television production
PredecessorsEmbassy International Pictures N.V.
Alcor Films
Founded1982; 39 years ago (1982)
FounderArnon Milchan
HeadquartersWest Hollywood, California, U.S.
Key people
Arnon Milchan
Brad Weston
OwnersArnon Milchan (80%)
News Corporation (20%) (1997–2013)
21st Century Fox (20%) (2013–2019)
The Walt Disney Company (20%) (2019–present)
Parent20th Century Fox (20%) (1997–2020)
Walt Disney Studios (20%) (2020–present)
Divisions
  • New Regency Productions (80%)[1]
  • Regency Television (50%)
Websitewww.newregency.com

HistoryEdit

Origins (1982–1991)Edit

Arnon Milchan founded his company as Embassy International Pictures N.V. which held the name for 7 years until the named changed to Regency International Pictures. This company originally had no distribution deal producing films with various studios such as The Ladd Company, Columbia Pictures, TriStar Pictures, Warner Bros., Touchstone Pictures, Vestron Pictures, Universal Pictures and 20th Century Fox. This company produced films such as Once Upon a Time in America and Q&A. This company was shut down in 1991.

Regency Enterprises and New Regency Branding (1991–present)Edit

In January 1991, Milchan and Regency, as well as Scriba & Deyle of Germany and Canal+ of France, formed a $600 million joint venture to finance 20 films in five years, all of which were to be distributed by Warner Bros.[2] Arnon Milchan rebranded Regency International Pictures to Regency Enterprises. A subsidiary company, New Regency Productions, was also created.[3] Formerly with offices on the Warner Bros. lot, New Regency is currently located on the 20th Century Studios lot. New Regency primarily produces movies, and has at least 100 movies to its credit. New Regency produced 2013's 12 Years a Slave, 2014's Birdman, and 2015's The Revenant, which earned the company two Academy Awards for Best Picture in a row, and three nominations.

Founder Arnon Milchan's daughter Alexandra Milchan headed their offshoot "Regency Vision," originally intended as a competitor to companies like New Line Cinema's Fine Line Features, a "specialty features" division.[4]

In 1999, New Regency executive David Matalon joined the supervisory board of Puma AG, an international sports company. At the time, Regency was the largest single shareholder in Puma, with more than a 25% stake.[5] Arnon Milchan also owned Puma stock, which he later sold for $676 million in May 2003.[6]

In September 1997, Milchan signed a 15-year distribution pact with 20th Century Fox worldwide in all media outside of foreign television rights, ending a previous association with Warner Bros. (1991–1999). Fox's parent company News Corporation (now Walt Disney Studios) funneled $200 million in New Regency, in exchange for a 20% stake in the company.[1] In 2011, Fox and New Regency extended the pact, to expire in 2022.[7]

On May 21, 2008, they hired Hutch Parker as co-chairman of the studio.[8] He left the post on January 11, 2012.[9]

The Walt Disney Company inherited Fox's stake in Regency Enterprises and New Regency Productions after Disney acquired 21st Century Fox's assets on March 20, 2019.[10] After Disney dropped the “Fox” name from the studio's 20th Century Fox and Fox Searchlight Pictures branding and the two studios were renamed 20th Century Studios and Searchlight Pictures, respectively on January 17, 2020, Regency Enterprises transferred to Walt Disney Studios, in exchange for a 20% stake in the parent company.[11]

Regency TelevisionEdit

Regency Television is a joint venture between Regency Enterprises and Fox Television Studios founded in 1998. Regency's best-known TV shows include The WB sci-fi drama Roswell and the Fox sitcoms Malcolm in the Middle and The Bernie Mac Show.

On July 17, 2007, Regency Television shut down all production and closed its business after nearly ten years in operation. On January 17, 2011, New Regency announced a return to the television business after 20th Century Fox extended its distribution business with Regency until 2022.

Although Regency Television did not last long, the venture is not dead and gone. The company disbanded one month after the Robin Schwartz, head of Regency Television, left to become president of the Oprah Winfrey Network.[12] Regency Enterprises and Fox Television Studios have since started the company up again, under the name New Regency. Some of New Regency’s most recent film projects include Love & Other Drugs; Big Mommas: Like Father, Like Son; What’s Your Number?; Monte Carlo; and Darkest Hour. News Corporation, father company of Fox Television Studios, intends to shift its focus from foreign to domestic markets. Rupert Murdoch, owner and CEO of News Corp, used his entrepreneurial skills to conquer foreign markets and is now choosing to restart a failed project. His company dominated in both the UK as well as Italy, absorbing smaller companies and becoming almost monopolistic. A large part of the reason why Murdoch was able to do what he did with his company in the UK was because of his strong political ties.[13] As successful as Murdoch has been in the business world, he has not been quite so lucky in the eyes of the media. Murdoch and his son, James Murdoch, were accused of tapping the phone lines of celebrities, politicians, and other highbrow individuals, causing a media outrage. His trial was of particular interest to the public, especially due to the alleged accomplice Rebekah Brooks. Brooks was painted as a sinister vixen, aiding in Murdoch’s crooked ways. She became chief executive of News International after working as the editor of News of the World, but more importantly, she was a personal friend and confidant of Murdoch and his family.[14] Much of his company’s ventures were overshadowed by the scandal. Murdoch faced the predicament of shares losing their value and shareholders losing their faith. At the same time, James Murdoch’s fate was also uncertain. It had always been assumed that he would continue the family business when the time came, but the controversy could have potentially taken that away from him.[15] However, the press generated in the wake of his trial was not necessarily a bad thing. His name became more widely known and anyone who did not previously know his name or his company’s name now had at least a general idea. Now, doing a Google search of Rupert Murdoch will result in pages of media coverage of the scandal as well a large amount of cartoons depicting the scenario in a variety of humorous ways. It is apparent that the scandal did not completely tarnish Murdoch and his work as New Regency has renewed its contract with 20th Century Fox to last through 2022.

InvestmentsEdit

CurrentEdit

FormerEdit

FilmographyEdit

Theatrical filmsEdit

1980sEdit

Release Date Title Distributor Notes Budget Gross (worldwide)
as Embassy International Pictures
February 18, 1983 The King of Comedy 20th Century Fox $19 million $2.5 million
June 1, 1984 Once Upon a Time in America Warner Bros. Pictures co-production with The Ladd Company, PSO International and Rafran Cinematografica $30 million $5.3 million
December 18, 1985 Brazil Universal Pictures co-production with Brazil Productions and 20th Century Fox $15 million $9.9 million
January 31, 1986 Stripper 20th Century Fox N/A $90,000
April 18, 1986 Legend Universal Pictures co-production with 20th Century Fox $15.5 million $23.5 million
October 4, 1987 Man on Fire Tri-Star Pictures uncredited; co-production with Acteurs Auteurs Associes, 7 Films Cinema, Cima Produzioni, France 3 Cinema and Sep Films N/A $519,596
as Regency International Pictures
February 3, 1989 Who's Harry Crumb? Tri-Star Pictures uncredited; co-production with Frostbacks and NBC Productions N/A $10.9 million
December 8, 1989 The War of the Roses 20th Century Fox uncredited; co-production with Gracie Films
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture - Musical or Comedy
$26 million $160.2 million

1990sEdit

Release Date Title Distributor Notes Budget Gross (worldwide)
as Regency International Pictures
March 23, 1990 Pretty Woman Buena Vista Pictures Uncredited; co-production with Touchstone Pictures and Silver Screen Partners IV
Nominated - BAFTA Award for Best Film
Nominated - César Award for Best Foreign Film
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture - Musical or Comedy
$14 million $463.4 million
April 27, 1990 Q&A Tri-Star Pictures co-production with Odyssey Distributors Ltd. $6 million $11.2 million
as Regency Enterprises
March 15, 1991 Guilty by Suspicion Warner Bros. uncredited $16 million $9.48 million
May 10, 1991 Switch uncredited; co-production with HBO Pictures and Cinema Plus L.P. $14 million $15.5 million
December 20, 1991 JFK co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Alcor Films, Ixtlan Productions and A. Kitman Ho Productions
Nominated - Academy Award for Best Picture
Nominated - Golden Globe Award for Best Motion Picture – Drama
$40 million $205.4 million
February 28, 1992 The Mambo Kings co-production with Le Studio Canal+ and Alcor Films $15.5 million $6.7 million
Memoirs of an Invisible Man co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Alcor Films and Cornelius Productions $30–40 million $14.4 million
March 27, 1992 The Power of One co-production with Village Roadshow Pictures, Le Studio Canal+ and Alcor Films $18 million $2.8 million
May 1, 1992 Turtle Beach co-production with Village Roadshow Pictures N/A $778,535
October 9, 1992 Under Siege co-production with Le Studio Canal+ and Alcor Films $35 million $156.6 million
February 5, 1993 Sommersby co-production with Le Studio Canal+ and Alcor Films; theme music later served as basis for its own logo $30 million $150.1 million
February 26, 1993 Falling Down co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Alcor Films and Arnold Kopelson Productions $25 million $40.9 million
May 28, 1993 Made in America co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Alcor Films, Stonebridge Entertainment and Kalola Productions, Inc. $22 million $104 million
July 16, 1993 Free Willy under Warner Bros. Family Entertainment, co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Alcor Films and Donner/Shuler-Donner $20 million $153.6 million
August 6, 1993 That Night co-production with Le Studio Canal+ and Alcor Films $7 million $20,473
November 24, 1993 George Balanchine's The Nutcracker under Warner Bros. Family Entertainment, co-production with Elektra Entertainment, Robert A. Krasnow Productions and Robert Hurwitz Productions $19 million $2.1 million
December 8, 1993 Six Degrees of Separation MGM/UA Distribution Co. co-production with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and Maiden Movies $15 million $6.4 million
December 25, 1993 Heaven & Earth Warner Bros. co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Alcor Films, Ixtlan Productions, and Todd-AO/TAE Productions $33 million $5.9 million
June 24, 1994 The Client co-production with Alcor Films $45 million $117.6 million
August 26, 1994 Natural Born Killers co-production with Alcor Films, Ixtlan Productions and J.D. Productions $34 million $50.3 million
September 30, 1994 Second Best co-production with Alcor Films and Sarah Radclyffe/Fron Film N/A $86,115
December 2, 1994 Cobb co-production with Alcor Films $1.07 million
February 3, 1995 Boys on the Side co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Alcor Films and Hera Productions $21 million $23.4 million
July 14, 1995 Under Siege 2: Dark Territory co-production with Seagal/Nasso Productions $60 million $104 million
July 19, 1995 Free Willy 2: The Adventure Home under Warner Bros. Family Entertainment, co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Alcor Films and Shuler-Donner/Donner Productions $31 million $30 million
September 22, 1995 Empire Records co-production with Alan Riche/Tony Ludwig Productions >$10 million $303,841
October 27, 1995 Copycat $20 million $32 million
December 15, 1995 Heat co-production with Forward Pass $60 million $187.4 million
July 24, 1996 A Time to Kill $40 million $152 million
August 16, 1996 Tin Cup co-production with Gary Foster Productions $45 million $75.8 million
August 23, 1996 Carpool $17 million $3.3 million
September 6, 1996 Bogus co-production with Yorktown Productions $25 million $4.4 million
September 20, 1996 Sunchaser co-production with Veechio-Appledown Productions $31 million $21,508
October 20, 1996 North Star co-production with AFCL Productions, M6, Federal Films, Monarchy Enterprises, Nordic Screen Development, Urania Films, Canal+, Sofinergie 3, Cofimage 6, ProCrep, and The Eurimages Fund of the Council of Europe $18 million N/A
April 18, 1997 Murder at 1600 co-production with Arnold Kopelson Productions N/A $41.1 million
August 6, 1997 Free Willy 3: The Rescue under Warner Bros. Family Entertainment, co-production with Shuler Donner/Donner $3.4 million
September 19, 1997 L.A. Confidential co-production with The Wolper Organization $35 million $126.2 million
October 17, 1997 Breaking Up N/A $11,690
The Devil's Advocate co-production with TaurusFilm and Kopelson Entertainment $57 million $153 million
November 14, 1997 The Man Who Knew Too Little co-production with TaurusFilm and Polar Productions $20 million $13.7 million
February 20, 1998 Dangerous Beauty co-production with TaurusFilm and Bedford Falls Productions $8 million $4 million
April 10, 1998 City of Angels co-production with TaurusFilm and Atlas Entertainment $55 million $198.7 million
July 29, 1998 The Negotiator co-production with TaurusFilm and Mandeville Films $43.5 million $88 million
February 5, 1999 Simply Irresistible 20th Century Fox co-production with TaurusFilm and Polar Productions $6 million $4.3 million
April 16, 1999 Goodbye Lover Warner Bros. Pictures co-production with TaurusFilm, Gotham Entertainment Group and Lightmotive; international distribution by 20th Century Fox $20 million $1.9 million
April 23, 1999 Pushing Tin 20th Century Fox co-production with TaurusFilm, Linson Films and Fox 2000 Pictures $33 million $8.4 million
April 30, 1999 Entrapment co-production with TaurusFilm, Fountainbridge Films and Michael Hertzberg Productions $66 million $212.4 million
May 14, 1999 A Midsummer Night's Dream Fox Searchlight Pictures co-production with TaurusFilm and Panoramica $11 million $16.1 million
October 15, 1999 Fight Club 20th Century Fox co-production with TaurusFilm, Linson Films and Fox 2000 Pictures $63 million $100.9 million

2000sEdit

Release Date Title Distributor Notes Budget Gross (worldwide)
June 2, 2000 Big Momma's House 20th Century Fox co-production with TaurusFilm, Friendly Films and Runteldat Entertainment $30 million $174 million
October 6, 2000 Tigerland co-production with KirchMedia and Haft Entertainment $10 million $148,701
October 20, 2000 Bedazzled co-production with KirchMedia and Trevor Albert Productions $48 million $90 million
April 20, 2001 Freddy Got Fingered co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures and MBST Productions $14 million $14.3 million
September 28, 2001 Don't Say a Word co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Village Roadshow Pictures, NPV Entertainment, Further Films and Kopelson Entertainment $50 million $100 million
October 5, 2001 Joy Ride co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Bad Robot Productions and LivePlanet $23 million $36.6 million
November 21, 2001 Black Knight co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Runteldat Entertainment and The Firm, Inc. $50 million $40 million
December 21, 2001 Joe Somebody co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Fox 2000 Pictures and Kopelson Entertainment $38 million $24.5 million
April 5, 2002 High Crimes co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Monarch Pictures, Manifest Film Company and Janet Yang Productions $42 million $63.8 million
April 26, 2002 Life or Something Like It co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures and Davis Entertainment $40 million $16.9 million
May 10, 2002 Unfaithful co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures and Fox 2000 Pictures $50 million $119 million
February 14, 2003 Daredevil co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Marvel Enterprises and Horseshoe Bay Productions $78 million $179.2 million
May 16, 2003 Down with Love co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Jinks/Cohen Company, Mediastream Dritte Film GmbH & Co. Beteiligungs KG and Epsilon Motion Pictures $35 million $39.5 million
May 30, 2003 Wrong Turn USA distribution only; produced by Summit Entertainment, Constantin Film, Newmarket Films, Media Cooperation One and Stan Winston Studio $12.6 million $28.7 million
October 17, 2003 Runaway Jury co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures and Mojo Films $60 million $80.2 million
April 9, 2004 The Girl Next Door co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures and Daybreak Productions $20–21 million $30.4 million
April 23, 2004 Man on Fire co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Epsilon Motion Pictures and Scott Free Productions $70 million $130.3 million
September 24, 2004 First Daughter co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Spirit Dance Entertainment and Davis Entertainment $30 million $10.4 million
January 14, 2005 Elektra co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Marvel Enterprises, Horseshoe Bay Productions and SAI Productions $43–65 million $57 million
March 25, 2005 Guess Who Columbia Pictures co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, 3 Arts Entertainment, Tall Trees Productions and Katalyst Media; international distribution by 20th Century Fox $35 million $103.1 million
June 10, 2005 Mr. & Mrs. Smith 20th Century Fox co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Summit Entertainment and Weed Road Pictures $110 million $487.3 million
September 30, 2005 Little Manhattan co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures and Pariah N/A $1.1 million
October 21, 2005 Stay co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures $50 million $8.48 million
November 11, 2005 Bee Season Fox Searchlight Pictures co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Bona Fide Productions, i5 Films, Fox Searchlab and Merkel Verwaltungsgesellschaft Productions $14 million $6.9 million
January 27, 2006 Big Momma's House 2 20th Century Fox co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Deep River Films, Firm Films and Runteldat Entertainment $40 million $141.5 million
February 17, 2006 Date Movie co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures $20 million $84.8 million
April 21, 2006 The Sentinel co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Furthur Films $60 million $78.1 million
May 12, 2006 Just My Luck co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Cheyenne Enterprises and Silvercup Studios $28 million $38.2 million
July 21, 2006 My Super Ex-Girlfriend co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures and Pariah $30 million $61 million
November 22, 2006 The Fountain Warner Bros. Pictures co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures, Muse Entertainment Enterprises and Protozoa Pictures; international distribution by 20th Century Fox (expect for France, Germany, Switzerland and Austria) $35 million $16 million
Deck the Halls 20th Century Fox co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures $51 million $46.8 million
January 26, 2007 Epic Movie co-production with Epsilon Motion Pictures and Paul Schiff Productions $20 million $86.9 million
April 6, 2007 Firehouse Dog co-production with C.O.R.E. Digital Pictures and Epsilon Motion Pictures N/A $17.2 million
December 14, 2007 Alvin and the Chipmunks co-production with Dune Entertainment, Fox 2000 Pictures and Bagdasarian Productions $60 million $361.3 million
January 25, 2008 Meet the Spartans co-production with 3 in the Box $30 million $84.6 million
February 14, 2008 Jumper co-production with Hypnotic, Dune Entertainment and Epsilon Motion Pictures $85 million $225.1 million
March 14, 2008 Shutter co-production with Vertigo Entertainment $8 million $48 million
April 11, 2008 Street Kings Fox Searchlight Pictures co-production with 3 Arts Entertainment and Dune Entertainment $20 million $65.5 million
May 9, 2008 What Happens in Vegas 20th Century Fox co-production with 21 Laps Entertainment, Mosaic Media Group, Dune Entertainment and Penn Station Productions $35 million $219.3 million
July 11, 2008 Meet Dave co-production with Deep River Productions, Dune Entertainment, Guy Walks Into a Bar Productions and Tollin/Robbins Productions $60 million $50.7 million
August 15, 2008 Mirrors co-production with Luna Pictures and Enteractive $35 million $78.1 million
December 25, 2008 Marley & Me co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Sunswept Entertainment and Dune Entertainment $60 million $247.8 million
January 9, 2009 Bride Wars co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Birde Riche/Ludwig Productions and Dune Entertainment $30 million $114.7 million
July 31, 2009 Aliens in the Attic co-production with Dune Entertainment and Josephson Entertainment $45 million $57.9 million
November 13, 2009 Fantastic Mr. Fox co-production with American Empirical Pictures and Indian Paintbrush $40 million $46.5 million
December 23, 2009 Alvin and the Chipmunks: The Squeakquel co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Bagdasarian Productions and Dune Entertainment $70 million $443.1 million

2010sEdit

Release Date Title Distributor Notes Budget Gross (worldwide)
June 4, 2010 Marmaduke 20th Century Fox co-production with Davis Entertainment and Dune Entertainment $50 million $83.8 million
June 23, 2010 Knight and Day co-production with Dune Entertainment and Media Rights Capital $117 million $261.9 million
August 18, 2010 Vampires Suck co-production with 3 in the Box $20 million $81.4 million
November 26, 2010 Love & Other Drugs co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Dune Entertainment, Stuber Pictures and Bedford Falls Productions $30 million $103 million
February 18, 2011 Big Mommas: Like Father, Like Son co-production with Friendly Films, Runteldat Entertainment, The Collective and Dune Entertainment $32 million $82.3 million
July 1, 2011 Monte Carlo co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Di Novi Pictures, Dune Entertainment and Blossom Films $20 million $39.7 million
September 30, 2011 What's Your Number? co-production with Contrafilm $20 million $30.4 million
October 28, 2011 In Time co-production with Strike Entertainment $40 million $174 million
December 16, 2011 Alvin and the Chipmunks: Chipwrecked co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Dune Entertainment and Bagdasarian Productions $80 million $342.7 million
December 25, 2011 The Darkest Hour Summit Entertainment co-production with Bazelevs Company and Jacobson Company; international distribution by 20th Century Fox $34.8 million $64.6 million
January 18, 2013 Broken City 20th Century Fox co-production with 1984 Private Defense Contractors, Emmett/Furla Films, Inferno Distribution, Closest to the Hole Productions, Leverage Entertainment, Black Bear Pictures, Allen Hughes Productions and Envision Entertainment $35 million $34.5 million
June 7, 2013 The Internship co-production with TSG Entertainment, 21 Laps Entertainment and Wild West Picture Show Productions $58 million $93.5 million
October 4, 2013 Runner Runner co-production with Appian Way Productions and Double Feature Films $30 million $62.7 million
November 8, 2013 12 Years a Slave Fox Searchlight Pictures co-production with River Road Entertainment, Plan B Entertainment and Film4 Productions $20–22 million $187.7 million
March 28, 2014 Noah Paramount Pictures co-production with Protozoa Pictures $125 million $362.6 million
October 3, 2014 Gone Girl 20th Century Fox co-production with TSG Entertainment $61 million $369.3 million
October 17, 2014 Birdman Fox Searchlight Pictures co-production with M Productions, Le Grisbi Productions, TSG Entertainment and Worldview Entertainment $18 million $103.2 million
March 6, 2015 Unfinished Business 20th Century Fox co-production with Escape Artists $35 million $14.4 million
April 17, 2015 True Story Fox Searchlight Pictures co-production with Plan B Entertainment N/A $5.3 million
May 29, 2015 Aloha[16] Columbia Pictures co-production with RatPac Entertainment, Scott Rudin Productions and Vinyl Films; international distribution by 20th Century Fox $37–52 million $26.3 million
December 11, 2015 The Big Short Paramount Pictures co-production with Plan B Entertainment $50 million $133.4 million
December 18, 2015 Alvin and the Chipmunks: The Road Chip[17] 20th Century Fox co-production with Fox 2000 Pictures, Bagdasarian Productions and TSG Entertainment $90 million $234 million
December 25, 2015 The Revenant co-production with RatPac Entertainment, Anonymous Content, M Productions and Appian Way Productions $135 million $533 million
November 23, 2016 Rules Don't Apply co-production with RatPac Entertainment, Worldview Entertainment, Shangri-La Entertainment, Demarest Films and Taitra $25 million $3.9 million
December 21, 2016 Assassin's Creed co-production with Ubisoft Motion Pictures, DMC Films and The Kennedy/Marshall Company $125 million $240.7 million
February 17, 2017 A Cure for Wellness co-production with Blind Wink Productions $40 million $26.6 million
March 23, 2018 Unsane Bleecker Street co-distributed with Fingerprint Releasing; co-production with Extension 765 $1.5 million $14.3 million
November 2, 2018 Bohemian Rhapsody[18] 20th Century Fox co-production with GK Films and Queen Films $50–55 million $903.7 million
November 9, 2018 The Girl in the Spider's Web Columbia Pictures co-production with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, Scott Rudin Productions, Yellow Bird, The Cantillon Company and Pascal Pictures $43 million $35.2 million
November 16, 2018 Widows 20th Century Fox co-production with Film4, Lammas Park Productions, See-Saw Films and TSG Entertainment $42 million $76 million
September 20, 2019 Ad Astra co-production with TSG Entertainment, Bona Film Group, Plan B Entertainment, RT Features, Keep Your Head Productions and MadRiver Pictures $80–100 million $132.8 million
October 18, 2019 The Lighthouse[19] A24 co-production with RT Features; international distribution by Focus Features $4 million $18 million
December 25, 2019 Little Women Columbia Pictures co-production with Pascal Pictures $40 million $206 million

UpcomingEdit

Year Title Distributor Notes
January 14, 2022 Deep Water[20] 20th Century Studios co-production with Film Rites and Entertainment 360
April 8, 2022 The Northman[21] Focus Features international distribution by Universal Pictures
November 4, 2022 Untitled David O. Russell project[22] 20th Century Studios co-production with Canterbury Glass Productions
TBA Artemis[23] co-production with Genre Films

Direct-to-video/streaming filmsEdit

1980sEdit

Release Date Title Distributor Notes
March 1989 Big Man on Campus Vestron Pictures as Regency International Pictures

2010sEdit

Release Date Title Distributor Notes
October 19, 2010 Mirrors 2 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment
June 17, 2014 Joy Ride 3: Roadkill
October 21, 2014 Wrong Turn 6: Last Resort co-production with Summit Entertainment and Constantin Film
April 13, 2019 Guava Island Amazon Studios co-production with Amazon Studios

2020sEdit

Release Date Title Distributor Notes
October 30, 2020 His House Netflix co-production with BBC Films, Vertigo Entertainment and Starchild Pictures
September 17, 2021 Everybody's Talking About Jamie[24] Amazon Studios[25] co-production with 20th Century Studios (uncredited), Film4 Productions, and Warp Films

UpcomingEdit

Release Date Title Distributor Notes
2022 I Came By[26] Netflix co-production with Two & Two Pictures and Film4 Productions

Regency TelevisionEdit

1990sEdit

Years Title Network Notes Seasons Episodes
as Regency Enterprises
1994–1995 Free Willy ABC co-production with Le Studio Canal+, Donner/Shuler Donner Productions, Nelvana and Warner Bros. Television 2 21
1995–1996 The Cilent CBS co-production with Michael Filerman Productions and Warner Bros. Television 1 22
1997–1998 Michael Hayes co-production with Trotwood Productions, Baumgarten/Prophet Entertainment and Columbia TriStar Television
as Regency Television
1999–2002 Roswell The WB (seasons 1–2)
UPN (season 3)
co-production with Jason Katims Productions and 20th Century Fox Television 3 61
1999 Ryan Caulfield: Year One Fox co-production with Fox Television Studios 1 8

2000sEdit

Year Title Network Notes Seasons Episodes
2000–2006 Malcolm in the Middle Fox co-production with Satin City and Fox Television Studios 7 151
2000 Tucker NBC co-production with Sudden Entertainment, Fox Television Studios and NBC Studios 1 13
2000–2001 FreakyLinks Fox co-production with Haxan Films and 20th Century Fox Television
2001–2006 The Bernie Mac Show co-production with Wilmore Films and 20th Century Fox Television 5 104
2001–2002 The Education of Max Bickford CBS co-production with Sugar Mama Productions, Joe Cacaci Productions, 20th Century Fox Television and CBS Productions 1 22
UC: Undercover NBC co-production with Jersey Television, Chasing Time Pictures, NBC Studios and 20th Century Fox Television 13
2002–2003 John Doe Fox co-production with Camp-Thompson Productions and Fox Television Studios 21
2004 Wonderfalls co-production with Living Dead Guy Productions, Walking Bud Productions and 20th Century Fox Television 13
Method & Red co-production with If I Can Productions, Method Man Enterprises, Background Action, Inc. and 20th Century Fox Television
2004-2005 Listen Up! CBS co-production with CBS Productions and Fox Television Studios 22
2005–2006 Living with Fran The WB co-production with Fringe Producers, On Time and Sober Productions, Jizzy Entertainment, Uh-Oh Productions and Fox Television Studios 2 26
Killer Instinct Fox co-production with Fox Television Studios 1 13
2006 Thief FX miniseries; co-production with Pariah, Sarabande Productions and Fox Television Studios 6
Windfall NBC co-production with Joyful Girl Productions and Fox Television Studios 13
Help Me Help You ABC co-production with Pointy Bird Productions, Tire Fire Productions and Fox Television Studios
2008 New Amsterdam Fox co-production with Sarabande Productions, Scarlet Fire Entertainment and Fox Television Studios 8
The Return of Jezebel James co-production with Dorothy Parker Drank Here Productions and Fox Television Studios 7

Television films/pilotsEdit

1990sEdit
Release Date Title Network Notes
May 9, 1999 The Hunt for the Unicorn Killer NBC co-production with Dan Wigutow Productions
2000sEdit
Release Date Title Network Notes
December 20, 2000 How to Marry a Billionaire: A Christmas Tale Fox co-production with Stu Segall Productions and Fox Television Studios
January 10, 2001 Dodson's Journey CBS co-production with Firefly Productions and Fox Television Studios
September 1, 2003 L.A. Confidential Trio co-production with Warner Bros. Television

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ a b Eller, Claudia (September 9, 1997). "Milchan Leaving Warner for 20th Century Fox". Los Angeles Times.
  2. ^ "3 European Companies to Back Warner : Film: The deal culminates the studio's months-long search for foreign investors. The new partners expect to make at least 20 films". Los Angeles Times. 1991-01-15. Retrieved 2021-03-12.
  3. ^ Billboard (September 3, 2005), page 85.
  4. ^ "Alexandra Milchan Exits New Regency Post, Signs First-Look Deal with Company (Exclusive)". 2013-11-06.
  5. ^ "Puma picks pic pair". Variety. 1999-03-24.
  6. ^ Los Angeles Magazine, May 2003
  7. ^ Finke, Nikki (January 17, 2011). "Fox To Distribute New Regency Thru 2022". Deadline Hollywood.
  8. ^ Finke, Nikki (2008-05-21). "Hutch Parker Exits Fox For New Regency; Ends Months of Speculation About His Exit". Deadline. Retrieved 2020-05-06.
  9. ^ Abrams, Rachel (2012-01-12). "Hutch Parker closing Fox first-look deal". Variety. Retrieved 2020-05-06.
  10. ^ McClintock, Pamela; Bond, Paul (February 6, 2019). "Anxiety, AWOL Executives and "Bloodshed": How Disney Is Making 21st Century Fox Disappear". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved August 13, 2019.
  11. ^ Galuppo, Mia (17 January 2020). "Disney Drops "Fox" From 20th Century, Searchlight Logos". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 17 January 2020.
  12. ^ B&C Staff. “Regency Television Shutting Its Doors”, n.d. http://www.broadcastingcable.com/article/95260-Regency_Television_Shutting_Its_Doors.php
  13. ^ D’Arma, Alessandro. Global Media, Business and Politics: A Comparative Analysis of News Corporation’s Strategy in Italy and the UK, 73 670–684 (2011).
  14. ^ Grove, Lloyd, and Mike Giglio. “Rupert’s Red Menace.” Newsweek 158, no. 4 (July 25, 2011): 40–44, 40–44.
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