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James Bond Saved the World, but Can He Rescue U.K. Movie Theaters?

The 25th installment of the Bond franchise has brought record-breaking numbers of people back to British movie theaters, but pressures on the industry continue.

LONDON — By the time the 25th James Bond movie, “No Time to Die,” premiered to an audience of stars, members of the royal family and key workers here last week, it seemed to have the full weight of Britain’s movie theater industry on its shoulders.

The industry has endured 18 months of on-and-off closures while desperately trying to avoid running out of cash as Hollywood studios delayed would-be blockbusters because of coronavirus restrictions overseas, and sent movies to streaming platforms, sometimes bypassing a theatrical release entirely.

Expectations and hopes for “No Time to Die,” therefore, were high: Daniel Craig’s two previous Bond films, “Skyfall” and “Spectre,” are the second and third highest-grossing films ever at the British box office, and the franchise is a beloved — if sometimes bemoaned — fixture in British cultural life.

“We’ll look back on Bond as being a watershed moment for the industry,” said Tim Richards, the founder and chief executive of Vue, the third-largest movie theater chain in Britain.

But with pressure from streaming services and the financial toll of the pandemic still in play, it remains to be seen in what direction this watershed moment will take the British movie theater industry in the longer term.

After a thrice-delayed release, “No Time to Die” has successfully ushered people back into theaters. Over the opening weekend — from Thursday through Sunday — it made £26 million, or $35 million, at the box office, not just breaking pandemic records, but also surpassing the opening weekends of the two previous Bond films. This puts it in the top five opening weekends for movies in Britain ever, according to data from the British Film Institute.

Across the country, movie theaters made a spectacle of the 163-minute, $250 million-budget film. Some London big chain theaters scheduled dozens of screenings a day, and others hosted live music to entertain viewers as they waited. There were opening night parties, which encouraged viewers to dress up in black tie for cocktails and canapés at £50, or $68, a person.

Jack Piggott, 31, was among the first to watch the film at the 0:07 a.m. screening at the Curzon in Mayfair, part of a small chain of movie theaters, which was for the first time putting on midnight premieres. Not only is Bond a major moment in British film, it’s also Craig’s last outing as the spy and “you might as well go all in,” he said on Thursday as he waited for the movie to start.

Despite the late hour, the lure of Bond pulled in passers-by like Canset Klasmeyer, who made an impromptu decision to see the film even though she had tickets booked for Monday. “It’s a big event,” she said.

Even as ticket sales rise, there are many challenges, and Richards doesn’t expect Vue to be back to where it was in 2019 until late 2023.

Across the industry, British theaters will have to find ways to recover from the financial blow of the past 18 months, which saw them take on heavy loads of debt or ask shareholders for cash. It’s still unclear how much the pandemic might permanently change consumer behaviors, as people reconsider what types of leisure experiences they want to have outside their homes.

And critically, the influence of streaming has fundamentally changed the industry as studios make big budget films available sooner through on-demand services. For years, movie theaters enjoyed a period of screening exclusivity that lasted about three months. That’s being cut in half by recent negotiations as streaming services balloon.

In the two years before the pandemic, British movie theaters were experiencing their best years since the early 1970s, thanks to a flow of big budget films, as well as major investments into recliner seating and high-tech sound systems. Stopped in their tracks by lockdowns, companies tried to stem the outflow of cash by furloughing staff members and deferring rent payments.

At the end of August 2020, during an interval in Britain’s lockdown, Christopher Nolan’s “Tenet” was released in cinemas. It was just a fleeting moment of hope. Not long after that, as restrictions tightened, S&P Global downgraded the credit ratings of Vue and Cineworld, Britain’s largest movie theater chain — which also owns Regal Cinemas in the United States — and gave them a negative outlook. And the pandemic dragged on.

It has been a painful time for all, including independent movie theaters like Peckhamplex, a southeast London institution that sells tickets for just £5. It used almost all of the government support on offer, including furlough, tax referrals and a grant for independent movie theaters, according to John Reiss, the chairman of Peckhamplex.

But to stay afloat the movie theater also spent money that had been painstakingly set aside for more than a decade for major refurbishments, and it could take another year for the movie theater to return to prepandemic sales, Reiss said.

Bond has given a meaningful boost to the industry — in one weekend it eclipsed the total box office earnings for the previously highest-grossing film of the pandemic, “Peter Rabbit 2: The Runaway” — but “No Time to Die” is still just one film. The theater industry’s credit ratings and outlook are “very unlikely to change based on the great success of any particular movie release,” said Abigail Klimovich, a credit analyst at S&P Global. There is still an uncertain path to recovery for movie theater earnings, she said.

Among the hurdles is the virus itself, which is especially troubling as the days get colder and it gets harder to keep physically distant. Britain has a high vaccination rate, but daily case numbers are averaging more than 30,000. At the same time, many households are expected to face a squeeze on their incomes from high energy prices, rising inflation and cuts to benefits and other income support.

For Philip Knatchbull, the chief executive of Curzon, change in the industry couldn’t come soon enough. “There’s an existential threat to cinema generally, as we know it,” he said.

For one, independent cinema has long been pushed out of many large movie theaters that had to make room for the long releases of big-budget films, Knatchbull said.

Curzon has a different model, in which 14 plush movie theaters are just one of three strands of the business. It’s also a film distributor, releasing a catalog of predominantly independent and foreign language films, including Bong Joon Ho’s “Parasite,” in Britain. And for the past decade, it has embraced streaming with its own on-demand service.

Soon Knatchbull hopes to be offering movies on the Curzon on-demand service from other distributors like Sony, Paramount and Universal.

Amid all of this upheaval, Vue’s Richards sounds relatively relaxed. The old exclusivity period was “prehistoric,” he said, adding that he hopes the new 45-day release window will encourage streaming services to release more of their movies in theaters.

“I know it’s clichéd, but I do believe we are about to enter into a second golden age of cinema,” he said. Several factors are coalescing here: The audience has returned, there is a promising slate of new and delayed films to be released over the next year and having an exclusive, albeit, shorter release window works, Richards said.

Knatchbull, speaking from Curzon’s more disruptive position in the industry, also seems optimistic. “During the pandemic, all the changes I anticipated happening over maybe over a five-year period were just accelerated,” he said.

Now, he said, there’s “a lot of experimentation, a lot of hurt, a lot of anger, a lot of opportunity from different parts of the film industry.”

Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/2021/10/06/movies/no-time-to-die-uk.html
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Ted (film)

2012 American fantasy comedy film by Seth MacFarlane

Ted is a 2012 American fantasycomedy film directed by Seth MacFarlane in his directorial debut and written by MacFarlane, Alec Sulkin, and Wellesley Wild. The film stars Mark Wahlberg and Mila Kunis, with Joel McHale and Giovanni Ribisi in supporting roles, and MacFarlane providing the voice and motion capture of the title character. The film tells the story of John Bennett, a Boston native whose childhood wish brings his teddy bear friend Ted to life. However, in adulthood, Ted prevents John and his girlfriend Lori Collins from moving on with their lives.

The film is MacFarlane's feature-length directorial debut,[3] produced by Media Rights Capital and distributed by Universal Pictures. Ted was released in theaters in the United States on June 29, 2012, and was a box office hit, grossing $549.4 million against a $50-65 million budget. It was the 12th highest-grossing film of 2012 and received an Oscar nomination for Best Original Song. Ted received mixed to positive reviews with critics praising the humor and premise while criticizing the plot and inconsistent script. A sequel, Ted 2, was released in 2015.


In 1985, eight-year-old John Bennett is a friendless only child living in Norwood, Massachusetts, a suburb of Boston, who wishes for his new Christmas gift, a jumbo teddy bear named Ted, to come to life and become his best friend. The wish coincides with a shooting star and comes true; word spreads and Ted briefly becomes a celebrity. Unfortunately that caused John’s parents to freak out.

27 years later, John (now 35) and Ted are still living in Boston, and are still staunch companions enjoying a hedonistic life. John is dating Lori Collins whom he met at a dance club. As their fourth anniversary approaches, Lori hopes to marry John, but feels he can not move forward in life with Ted around. John is hesitant about making Ted leave, but he is persuaded to act when they find Ted at home with a group of prostitutes after their anniversary dinner.

John finds Ted his own apartment and a job at a grocery store, where Ted begins dating his co-worker Tami-Lynn. Lori learns that John has been skipping work, using her as an excuse, to reluctantly continue to spend most of his time with Ted. John and Lori are invited to a party put on by Lori's womanizing manager Rex, but Ted lures John away to a party at his apartment with the pressured offer to meet Sam J. Jones, the star of their favorite film, Flash Gordon. John intends to stay only a few minutes, but gets caught up in the occasion. Lori finds John there and furiously breaks up with him. A devastated John angrily blames Ted for ruining his relationship with Lori and disowns him.

John and Ted confront each other about their ruined friendship and then fight, but manage to reconcile after a violent brawl in John's hotel room (John is crushed by a television). To repair John's relationship with Lori, Ted arranges for an old lover, singer Norah Jones, to help by having John express his love for Lori with a song during her concert that Lori and Rex attend. He does an off-key rendition of the Octopussy theme song, All Time High, by Rita Coolidge and is booed offstage. Lori is touched by the attempt and returns to her apartment, where Ted confesses to his role in John's relapse and offers to leave them alone forever if she talks to John.

Lori is persuaded, but Ted is kidnapped by Donny, a mentally unstablestalker who idolized Ted as a child. Donny plans to make Ted into his brutish son Robert's new toy. Ted manages to reach a phone to contact John, but is immediately recaptured by Donny and Robert. Realizing that Ted is in danger, John and Lori locate Donny's residence and track him to rescue Ted. The chase leads to Fenway Park, where John punches Robert, knocking him out, but during the chase, Ted is damaged and falls onto the field, ripped entirely in half. A police car arrives, forcing Donny to flee. John and Lori gather Ted's stuffing and Ted relays his wish that John be happy with Lori, before the magic in Ted fades away making him a normal teddy bear again.

Unwilling to lose Ted, a distraught John and Lori rush back to her apartment and attempt to repair Ted, which proves useless. Later, Ted is covered with a blanket. Lori brings two hot drinks for her and John, and apologizes for Ted's death. Immediately afterward, a thunderclap happens, but John is too upset to feel scared. Feeling sad about her part in the incident, Lori makes a wish on a shooting star while John is asleep. The next morning, Ted is revived as a result of the wish and reunites with John and Lori, encouraging them to resume their relationship. John then finally proposes to Lori and she accepts. Sometime later, John and Lori are married (with Sam Jones as the presiding minister), and Ted comfortably accepts having a life of his own, as he and Tami-Lynn continued their love affair. Sam Jones attempts to restart his career and moves into a studio apartment with Brandon Routh (who starred in the "god-awful Superman movie"). Rex gives up his pursuit of Lori, falls into a deep depression, and dies of Lou Gehrig's disease. Donny gets arrested by the Boston Police Department for kidnapping Ted, but the charges are dropped because the situation was not realistic. Robert hires a personal trainer, loses a significant amount of weight, and goes on to become Taylor Lautner.


  • Mark Wahlberg as John Bennett, Ted's best friend who as a child wished he would come to life. An immature but mild-mannered slacker in his 30s who loves to smoke pot with his best friend.
    • Colton Shires as teenage John Bennett
    • Bretton Manley as young John Bennett
  • Seth MacFarlane as Ted (voice and motion capture), John's teddy bear and best friend. John wished him to life when he was a kid and the two have remained friends ever since. Ted grows up to be a crude, foul-mouthed, alcoholic teddy bear, but he is also a lovable cheeky-chappy and is highly protective of John.
  • Mila Kunis as Lori Collins, John's girlfriend
  • Joel McHale as Rex, Lori's manager and John's nemesis
  • Giovanni Ribisi as Donny, Ted's biggest fan and stalker
  • Aedin Mincks as Robert, Donny's son
  • Patrick Warburton as Guy, John's co-worker
  • Laura Vandervoort as Tanya, John's co-worker
  • Matt Walsh as Thomas Murphy, John's boss
  • Jessica Barth as Tami-Lynn McCafferty, Ted's girlfriend and co-worker
  • Bill Smitrovich as Frank Stevens, Ted's boss
  • Alex Borstein as Helen Bennett, John's mother
  • Ralph Garman as Steve Bennett, John's father
  • Jessica Stroup as Tracy, Lori's co-worker
  • Sam J. Jones as himself
  • Ryan Reynolds (uncredited) as Jared, Guy's boyfriend
  • Norah Jones as herself
  • Tom Skerritt as himself
  • Mike Henry as a Southern newscaster
  • Robert Wu as Quan Ming/Ming the Merciless
  • Ted Danson (uncredited) as himself
  • Patrick Stewart as Narrator [4]


Seth MacFarlanewrote, produced, and directed the film, and provided the motion capture and the voice for the title character.

Seth MacFarlane's directorial debut is a live-action effort, with computer animation handled by visual effects facilities Tippett Studio and Iloura. MacFarlane wrote the screenplay with his Family Guy colleagues Alec Sulkin and Wellesley Wild.[5] In a "behind the scenes" video, it was revealed that MacFarlane originally wanted to make Ted into an animated television show, much like his previous works Family Guy, American Dad!, and The Cleveland Show.

Originally, 20th Century Fox was offered to finance and distribute the movie, given its collaboration with MacFarlane for shows like Family Guy, American Dad!, and The Cleveland Show. However, MacFarlane wanted a $65 million budget for the movie, which Fox considered the price to be too high for the R-rated comedy film, let alone for a first-time director, and was skeptical about the film's future success. Subsequently, Fox backed out and MacFarlane began to take the project elsewhere.[6] On April 12, 2010, Universal Pictures announced that it had acquired the full rights to Ted after it agreed to the $65 million budget he requested.[2]

On October 26, 2010, Mark Wahlberg joined in the project as the lead actor.[5] Two months later on December 14, Mila Kunis, the voice actress for Meg Griffin from Family Guy, also joined the cast.[7] On February 23, 2011, Giovanni Ribisi joined Mark Wahlberg and Mila Kunis in Ted.[8] Filming began in May 2011 in Boston, Norwood and other locations in Massachusetts.[9] Based on the standings on the left-field scoreboard, the climactic scene in Fenway Park appears to have been filmed on or around May 24, 2011.[original research?]

The film was scheduled for release in the United States on July 13, 2012, but it was moved up to June 29, both to avoid competition with Ice Age: Continental Drift and following the delay of G.I. Joe: Retaliation.[10] Internationally, the film was released in Australia on July 5, 2012,[11] and on August 1, 2012 in the United Kingdom and Ireland.[12]


The film's soundtrack was released by Universal Republic Records on June 26, 2012. It features the score by Walter Murphy and songs by various artists such as Norah Jones and Queen. Seth MacFarlane co-wrote the opening theme "Everybody Needs a Best Friend" with Murphy.[13] The song was later nominated for the Academy Award for Best Original Song at the 85th Academy Awards.[14]

Track listing

All tracks by Walter Murphy except where indicated.

Other songs which do not appear on the soundtrack but are featured in the film include songs from Queen's Flash Gordon soundtrack: "Football Fight", "Battle Theme", and "The Hero", as well as the "Knight Rider Theme" by Stu Phillips, "Stayin' Alive" by "Bee Gees", "Kiss Kiss" by "Chris Brown" and "The Imperial March" by John Williams. The film trailers used the songs "Best Friend" by Harry Nilsson and "How You Like Me Now?" by The Heavy.


To promote the film, Universal Pictures teamed up with Axe in a marketing campaign that involved the title character and the brand's hair care product Axe Hair.[15] In one commercial, Ted takes a woman on a date to a fancy restaurant, where he brings her to orgasm under the table before handing another man a box of Axe Hair gel.[16]

To promote the film in Japan, United International Pictures teamed up with Spike Chunsoft in a marketing campaign that involved the title character and DanganronpabearmascotMonokuma, in which while watching the film, Monkuma says: "Wow, Ted is so sexy and hot... I wonder if he thinks I'M hot!?!?!? This movie is really fucking funny, thanks Seth McFartline. I can't wait to show this movie to my good friend SuperMario when I get into Super Smash Bros.Ted, Rated R15+. Available now!"[17]

In February 2013, Wahlberg and MacFarlane (as Ted) made an appearance at the 85th Academy Awards, which MacFarlane himself hosted.[18]


Box office[edit]

Ted grossed $218.8 million in North America and $330.6 million overseas for a total gross of $549.4 million, against a budget of $50 million.[1] It was Universal's highest-grossing film in 2012, ahead of Snow White and the Huntsman and Battleship[19] (the only one to pass $400 million[20]), and the 12th-highest-grossing film of 2012.


Ted debuted in first place in Taiwan and got the best comedy opening ever there.[21] It also debuted in Hong Kong, with $1.4 million, and grossed $571,000 in its first week in South Korea,[22] eventually grossing $8 million, $3.8 million and $1.8 million respectively.[23] It also grossed $2.1 million in both Indonesia and Singapore, and $1.4 million in Thailand.[23]

In January 2013, the film opened at number one in Japan, its final market, with $4.5 million, the best start ever for an R-rated comedy there. In comparison, it grossed more in its opening weekend than The Hangover Part II made in its entire run.[24] The following weekend, it retained the No. 1 spot for the second consecutive frame, grossing $3.6 million at 137 dates, for a 10-day market cumulative total of $11.2 million.[25] By its third weekend, the film stayed at the No. 1 spot for a third week, with earning down less than 10%, pushing Ted's overseas total past the $300 million mark, and making it the top grossing R-rated comedy of all time in Japan.[26] It then had its fourth consecutive weekend at No. 1, drawing another $3 million at 354 locations in the country.[27] Its cumulative total stands at $44 million grossed.[28]


Ted debuted with $14.3 million in the United Kingdom, making it the third-best debut ever for a Universal film behind Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason and King Kong,[29] eventually grossing over $48.9 million in the country. Ted was released in cinemas across the United Kingdom on August 3.[23]

The film had a $7.4 million launch in Germany,[29] holding #1 spot for three-straight weeks,[30] eventually grossing over $31.4 million.[23]

In Spain, it opened with $2.3 million, which is the highest ever for an original R-rated comedy there,[31] eventually grossing over $14.3 million.[23]

The film also had the best Hollywood comedy debut ever in Russia, grossing $5.5 million,[29] eventually grossing $17 million.[23]

Ted spent its first 4 weeks atop the weekend box office in both the Netherlands,[32] and Austria,[33] eventually grossing $8.4 million, and $6.2 million in those countries respectively.[23] The movie also opened at No. 1 in Belgium, with $587,000, eventually grossing $4.4 million.[23]

In Italy, the film had a second place start, grossing $3.3 million in its opening weekend there,[34] moving up to no. 1 on its second week, with $4.2 million grossed.[35] It has since grossed $14.1 million there.[23]

In France, the film debuted at No. 2, grossing $3 million in 348 theatres during its opening weekend,[36] eventually grossing $11.5 million in the country.[23]

North America

Ted earned $2.6 million in midnight showings in the United States and Canada.[37] For its opening day, Ted scored one of the best R-rated comedy debuts ever since The Hangover with an estimated $20.2 million.[1][38] The film earned a total of $54.4 million in its opening weekend, well over second-place R-rated Magic Mike's $39.2 million.[39] Its overall weekend gross set a record for the highest original R-rated comedy opening in history.[40] It was the first time two R-rated films grossed more than $21 million each during a weekend.[41]

In Mexico, the film debuted in first place with $2.1 million,[20] grossing $13.4 million.[23]


Ted also debuted at #1 in Australia and New Zealand, grossing over $35.5 million and $3.5 million respectively.[23] Its $13.1 million opening in Australia, of which $4.5 million were from previews, was Universal's biggest opening ever in the country.[21] In Australia, Ted was rated MA 15+,[42] whereas in New Zealand, it was rated R13 for its theatrical release and R16 for the DVD/Blu-ray release.

South America

In Brazil, the film opened with $1.4 million at 273 sites,[43] moving up to 1st place in the country on its third week of release.[44] It has since grossed $8.8 million there.[23]

The film also grossed $4.6 million in Argentina, 2 million in Chile, 1.9 million in Peru, and 1.7 million in Colombia.[23]

Critical reception[edit]

On Rotten Tomatoes the film has an approval rating of 69% based on 221 reviews with an average rating of 6.40/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "Ted's "romance versus bromance" plot is familiar, but the film's held aloft by the high-concept central premise and a very funny (albeit inconsistent) script."[45] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 62 out of 100 based on 37 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[46] Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of "A-" on an A+ to F scale.[47]

Roger Ebert gave the film three-and-a-half stars out of four, citing the film as "the best comedy screenplay so far [this year]," also praising the film on the fact that it "doesn't run out of steam."[48]

Nathan Rabin of The A.V. Club gave the film a "B" grade.[49] Brent McNight of Beyond Hollywood commented on the jokes: "Some of these jokes hit, some jokes miss."[50] On the other hand, A. O. Scott of The New York Times called Ted "boring, lazy and wildly unoriginal."[51]


Home media[edit]

The film was released on DVD and Blu-ray in the United States on December 11, 2012 by Universal Studios Home Entertainment. Both formats featured an unrated version of the film (112 minutes) and were also released in Australia on November 21, 2012, in an "Extended Edition".[67] It was released on DVD and Blu-ray in the United Kingdom on November 26, 2012.

On May 3, 2016, Ted vs. Flash Gordon: The Ultimate Collection was released on Blu-ray plus Digital HD, featuring Flash Gordon and the unrated versions of Ted and Ted 2.[68]


Main article: Ted 2

During the 2012 American Dad!Comic-Con panel, MacFarlane stated that he would be open to a sequel to Ted.[69] In September 2012, chief executive Steve Burke said that the studio would be looking to make a sequel to Ted "as soon as possible".[70]

On Anderson Live, Wahlberg confirmed that a sequel was in the works and that it would be the first sequel in his career, while also revealing that he and Ted (as voiced by MacFarlane) would appear at the 85th Academy Awards.[71]

In February 2014, Deadline reported that Amanda Seyfried had been cast as the female lead, and that Kunis would not return.[72] On July 8, MacFarlane announced that work had officially begun on the sequel.[73]Ted 2 was released in the US on June 26, 2015.[74]

Television series[edit]

In June 2021, it was announced that a live-action prequel television series based on the film had been ordered at Peacock. MacFarlane is in negotiations to reprise the voice of Ted. The project will be co-production between Universal Content Productions and MRC Television and MacFarlane and Erica Huggins to be executive produce.[75]


  1. ^ abcd"Ted (2012)". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved April 11, 2013.
  2. ^ abMike Fleming Jr (April 14, 2010). "Universal Buys Seth MacFarlane's R-Rated Comedy About Teddy Bear In MRC Film Deal". Deadline Hollywood.
  3. ^Fleming, Mike (October 25, 2010). "Mark Wahlberg back in Buddy Comedy Mode". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved June 30, 2012.
  4. ^ abc"Ted". Behind The Voice Actors. Retrieved March 27, 2018.
  5. ^ abWigler, Josh (October 26, 2010). "Mark Wahlberg Joins Family Guy Creator Seth MacFarlane for Ted". MTV.com. Retrieved March 16, 2011.
  6. ^Masters, Kim (July 11, 2012). "How Fox Missed Out on Box Office Hit 'Ted'". The Hollywood Reporter.
  7. ^"Mila Kunis To Join Mark Wahlberg In Seth MacFarlane's Movie 'Ted'?". Huffington Post. December 14, 2010.
  8. ^Goldberg, Matt (February 23, 2011). "Giovanni Ribisi Joins Mark Wahlberg and Mila Kunis in Seth MacFarlane's TED". Collider.
  9. ^"New Projects coming to New England". OnLocationsVacations.com. January 17, 2011. Retrieved March 16, 2011.
  10. ^"Seth MacFarlane's Ted now scheduled for theatrical release June 29th". DailyBlam.com. Retrieved September 25, 2012.
  11. ^"Ted"Archived May 13, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. Village Cinemas. Retrieved September 25, 2012.
  12. ^"Ted". FilmDates.co.uk. Retrieved September 25, 2012.
  13. ^"Ted Movie Soundtrack". Soundtrack-Movie.com. Retrieved November 13, 2012.
  14. ^Morgan, David (January 10, 2013). ""Lincoln," "Life of Pi" lead Oscar race". CBS News. CBS Corporation. Retrieved October 7, 2013.
  15. ^"AXE Hair Teams Up with Universal Pictures' New Comedy Ted to Show How Great Hair Can Help Guys Get Away with Anything". PR Newswire. June 22, 2012. Retrieved November 9, 2012.
  16. ^Nudd, Tim (July 10, 2012). "Ted Gets Dirty with Axe Hair Products in Seth MacFarlane Ads (NSFW)". AdWeek. Retrieved November 9, 2012.
  17. ^"Danganronpa, Ted Bear Characters Team Up for Promo Campaign". Anime News Network. August 26, 2013. Retrieved August 26, 2013.
  18. ^"Ted to come to life on Oscars night". 3 News NZ. January 9, 2013.
  19. ^"Around-the-World Roundup: 'Taken 2' Crushes Predecessor, 'Ted' Sets New Record". Boxofficemojo.com. October 16, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  20. ^ ab"Around-the-World Roundup: 'Resident Evil' Slays With $49.6 Million Debut". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved September 25, 2012.
  21. ^ ab"Around-the-World Roundup: 'Spidey' Adds $127.5 Million Overseas". Boxofficemojo.com. July 10, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  22. ^"Around-the-World Roundup: 'Looper' Likely Leads Overseas". Boxofficemojo.com. October 2, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  23. ^ abcdefghijklmn"Ted (2012) – Foreign Total Gross". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved September 25, 2012.
  24. ^"Around-the-World Roundup: 'Django' Beats 'Basterds' in Overseas Debut". Boxofficemojo.com. January 22, 2013. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  25. ^"Foreign Box Office: 'Django Unchained' Retains No. 1 Spot, Flying Past 100-Million Mark". hollywoodreporter.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.
  26. ^"Box Office Milestone: 'Ted' Crosses $300 Million Overseas, Fueled by Japan". hollywoodreporter.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.
  27. ^"Foreign Box Office: 'Django Unchained' Remains No. 1, But 'Die Hard' Steals Weekend". hollywoodreporter.com. Retrieved March 27, 2018.
  28. ^"Ted - Japan weekend box office". Boxofficemojo.com. June 29, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  29. ^ abcSubers, Ray (August 5, 2012). "Around-the-World Roundup: 'Dark Knight' Leads, 'Ted' Impresses in New Markets". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved September 25, 2012.
  30. ^"Around-the-World Roundup: 'Dark Knight Rises' Passes 'Dark Knight' Overseas". Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved September 25, 2012.
  31. ^"Around-the-World Roundup: 'Dark Knight' Rules Again", Box Office Mojo. IMDb. Retrieved September 25, 2012.
  32. ^"Ted - Netherlands Weekend Box Office". Boxofficemojo.com. June 29, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  33. ^"Ted – Austria Weekend Box Office". Boxofficemojo.com. June 29, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  34. ^"Around-the-World Roundup: 'Taken 2' Off to Great Start Overseas". Boxofficemojo.com. October 9, 2012. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  35. ^Movies. "'Ted' Talks Way to Box-Office Record for Original R-Rated Comedy". Thewrap.com. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  36. ^"France Box Office – October 10–14, 2012". Boxofficemojo.com. Retrieved February 26, 2013.
  37. ^"'Magic Mike' earns $2.1 million at midnight shows; 'Ted' even bigger with $2.6 million". Inside Movies. EW.com. Retrieved June 30, 2012.
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External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ted_(film)

And take a few photos. - But. - Don't be afraid, no face pictures. I will dress you in stockings and a belt, a peignoir. I will put my lips on with lipstick.

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Interesting. Having given her son-in-law, she did not even feel any discomfort in words. After all, she instructed her native sister. Not.

The 93-Inch Bear \u0026 Me

And at night (according to Dimka) the bathhouse attendant also let in mixed groups. For a separate fee. So a window looked out from the washing room. It was painted over.

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The men surrounded the excited whore from all sides. Liin twisted her head back and forth. Either she sucked Troy's thick, black sausage, then she dug her lips into Abudda's huge black penis, then she licked Lance's billowing.

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