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Worst Movie Flops of 2013

In rough order of how much money they lost as a percentage of the films’ reported budgets (from best to worst), here are some of the biggest flops so far this year.

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The Lone Ranger Review - Worst Flop of 2013

The Lone Ranger

U.S. gross: $48.9 million (over five days)
Foreign gross: $24.3 million (over five days; number of territories unavailable)
Total gross: $73.2 million

Reported budget: $225 million

Image by Disney Enterprises, Inc. / AP

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World War Z Movie Review and Summary

Rating: B+, 86% of the Audience likes this movie

The story revolves around United Nations employee Gerry Lane (Pitt), who traverses the world in a race against time to stop a pandemic that is toppling armies and governments and threatening to decimate humanity itself.

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When did Today's Models Become Hotter than Models from 1960s and 1970s

Don't today's models look Anorexic as compared to models from 1960s and 1970s? How come our society thinks today's models are hotter than the models from 1960s and 1907s?

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Japan Earthquake Could Hinder James Cameron's Avatar 2 Shooting

As Japan struggles to recover from this month's devastating earthquake and tsunami, the tragic natural disaster is casting another Hollywood production into jeopardy. Last week we reported that Guillermo Del Toro's monster movie 'Pacific Rim' could be facing rewrites to eliminate scenes of Japan being devastated by giant monsters. Now comes today's news that the aftereffects of the 9.0 magnitude quake could delay James Cameron's 'Avatar 2.'

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James Cameron’s Next Movies: Avatar 2 and 3

James Cameron will take moviegoers back to Pandora in a pair of Avatar sequels that he promises will deliver the same visual and emotional impact as the original sci-fi smash.

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Avatar 2 (2014) set is Underwater

James Cameron is planning to shoot some footage seven miles underwater in the Challenger Deep, the deepest point of the Mariana Trench and also the deepest location on earth. The pressure at such a depth would be over 8 tons per square inch - far beyond the capabilities of even the most advanced Russian military subs, which can handle only 1,600 pounds per square inch.

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