History Creator / TriStarPictures

8th Feb '17 5:38:19 PM Mdumas43073
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* ''Film/TheCrimsonRivers''
31st Jan '17 5:03:54 PM jormis29
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* ''Film/EightyEightMinutes

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* ''Film/EightyEightMinutes''Film/EightyEightMinutes''
31st Jan '17 5:03:08 PM jormis29
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* ''[[Film/EightyEightMinutes 88 Minutes]]''

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* ''[[Film/EightyEightMinutes 88 Minutes]]''''Film/ThreeNinjas'' - all three sequels
* ''Film/EightyEightMinutes



* ''Film/ThreeNinjas'' - all three sequels
31st Jan '17 4:59:50 PM jormis29
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* ''Film/T2Trainspotting''
3rd Nov '16 3:54:46 PM JamesAustin
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* ''Film/UTurn''
3rd Nov '16 3:54:17 PM JamesAustin
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* ''Film/UTurn''
11th Oct '16 5:44:00 PM Dancedom
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* ''Film/EveryTimeWeSayGoodbye''
2nd Oct '16 1:46:03 PM themisterfree
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Early on (with a few exceptions), [=TriStar=]'s films were released on home video by either Creator/RCAColumbiaPicturesHomeVideo (now Sony Pictures Home Entertainment), [[Creator/MagneticVideo CBS/FOX Video]] and/or sublabels Key Video and Playhouse Video (now 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment), or [[Creator/ThornEMIVideo Thorn-EMI/HBO/Cannon Video]] (now HBO Home Entertainment). By 1988, following Columbia's assumption of control over [=TriStar=], home video distribution of films produced by the studio moved exclusively to RCA/Columbia. The Carolco films were released on the International Video Entertainment and Live Home Video labels (since absorbed into Creator/{{Lionsgate}}), often with TriStar's logo cut. ''Cliffhanger'' is the only Carolco film in which the rights were retained by the original distributor.

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Early on (with a few exceptions), [=TriStar=]'s films were released on home video by either Creator/RCAColumbiaPicturesHomeVideo (now Sony Pictures Home Entertainment), [[Creator/MagneticVideo CBS/FOX Video]] and/or sublabels Key Video and Playhouse Video (now 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment), or [[Creator/ThornEMIVideo Thorn-EMI/HBO/Cannon Video]] (now HBO Home Entertainment). By 1988, following Columbia's assumption of control over [=TriStar=], home video distribution of films produced by the studio moved exclusively to RCA/Columbia. The Carolco films were released on the International Video Entertainment and Live Home Video labels (since absorbed into Creator/{{Lionsgate}}), often with TriStar's [=TriStar=]'s logo cut. ''Cliffhanger'' is the only Carolco film in which the rights were retained by the original distributor.
2nd Oct '16 1:45:51 PM themisterfree
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[=TriStar=] Pictures is a division of Sony and a sister company of Creator/ColumbiaPictures. Founded in 1982 as Nova Pictures by a joint venture of Columbia, Creator/{{CBS}} and {{Creator/HBO}}, the company's name changed to Tri-Star Pictures due to the existence of ''Series/{{Nova}}'', a science series on Creator/{{PBS}}, and began distributing films in 1984 (their first release was ''Where The Boys Are '84'', a pickup from ITC). Over the next three years Columbia would buy CBS and HBO's shares of the company and finally in 1987, Columbia had taken over the whole company. Throughout its first 15 years, [=TriStar=] served as an equal to Columbia by producing similar product while also distributing the films of CarolcoPictures (an arrangement that lasted until 1994, when they switched to MetroGoldwynMayer, who distributed most of the studio's final films).

Early on, (with a few exceptions), TriStar's films were released on Home Video by either RCA/Columbia Pictures Home Video (now Sony Pictures Home Entertainment), CBS/FOX/Key Video (now 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment), or Thorn-EMI/HBO/Cannon Video (now HBO Video). In 1988, following Columbia's buyout of TriStar, Home Video distribution of films produced by the studio moved exclusively to RCA/Columbia. The Carolco films were released on the International Video Entertainment and Live Home Video labels (now Lion's Gate Entertainment), often with TriStar's logo cut. ''Cliffhanger'' is the only Carolco film in which the rights were retained by the original distributor.

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[=TriStar=] Pictures is a division of Sony and a sister company of Creator/ColumbiaPictures. Founded in 1982 as Nova Pictures by a joint venture of Columbia, Creator/{{CBS}} and {{Creator/HBO}}, the company's name changed to Tri-Star Pictures due to the existence of ''Series/{{Nova}}'', a science series on Creator/{{PBS}}, and began distributing films in 1984 (their first release was ''Where The Boys Are '84'', a pickup from ITC). Over the next three years Columbia would buy CBS and HBO's shares of the company and finally in by 1987, Columbia had taken over the whole company. Throughout its first 15 years, [=TriStar=] served as an equal to Columbia by producing similar product while also distributing the films of CarolcoPictures (an arrangement that lasted until 1994, when they switched to MetroGoldwynMayer, who distributed most of the studio's final films).films) and assorted other companies.

Early on, on (with a few exceptions), TriStar's [=TriStar=]'s films were released on Home Video home video by either RCA/Columbia Pictures Home Video Creator/RCAColumbiaPicturesHomeVideo (now Sony Pictures Home Entertainment), CBS/FOX/Key [[Creator/MagneticVideo CBS/FOX Video]] and/or sublabels Key Video and Playhouse Video (now 20th Century Fox Home Entertainment), or [[Creator/ThornEMIVideo Thorn-EMI/HBO/Cannon Video Video]] (now HBO Video). In Home Entertainment). By 1988, following Columbia's buyout assumption of TriStar, Home Video control over [=TriStar=], home video distribution of films produced by the studio moved exclusively to RCA/Columbia. The Carolco films were released on the International Video Entertainment and Live Home Video labels (now Lion's Gate Entertainment), (since absorbed into Creator/{{Lionsgate}}), often with TriStar's logo cut. ''Cliffhanger'' is the only Carolco film in which the rights were retained by the original distributor.



In 2013, the [=TriStar=] brand started a resurgence. Tom Rothman, a former Creator/TwentiethCenturyFox chairman, joined forces with other Sony executives to form [=TriStar=] Productions. [=TriStar=] Productions is intended to supplement the output of Columbia, Screen Gems, and other labels, producing up to four films a year. In addition to continuing with acquiring other companies' work, [=TriStar=] Pictures will distribute these in-house productions. In addition, the company will return to full production of TV series [[note]][=TriStar=] had previously produced TV series, from 1987, just before HBO left, to 1999[[/note]] under Sony Pictures Television.

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In 2013, the [=TriStar=] brand started began a resurgence. Tom Rothman, a former Creator/TwentiethCenturyFox chairman, joined forces with other Sony executives to form [=TriStar=] Productions. [=TriStar=] Productions is intended to supplement the output of Columbia, Screen Gems, and other labels, producing up to four films a year. In addition to continuing with acquiring other companies' work, [=TriStar=] Pictures will distribute these in-house productions. In addition, the company will return to full production of TV series [[note]][=TriStar=] had previously produced TV series, from 1987, just before HBO left, to 1999[[/note]] under Sony Pictures Television.



!Films Released by Tri Star include:

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!Films Released by Tri Star [=TriStar=] include:
27th Aug '16 12:48:47 AM glickmam
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[=TriStar=] Pictures is a division of Sony and a sister company of Creator/ColumbiaPictures. Founded in 1982 as Nova Pictures by a joint venture of Columbia, Creator/{{CBS}} and {{Creator/HBO}}, the company's name changed to Tri-Star Pictures due to the Nova name already being used as the name of a science series on Creator/{{PBS}} and began distributing films in 1984 (their first release was ''Where The Boys Are '84'', a pickup from ITC). Over the next three years Columbia would buy CBS and HBO's shares of the company and finally in 1987, Columbia had taken over the whole company. Throughout its first 15 years, [=TriStar=] served as an equal to Columbia by producing similar product while also distributing the films of CarolcoPictures (an arrangement that lasted until 1994, when they switched to MetroGoldwynMayer, who distributed most of the studio's final films).

to:

[=TriStar=] Pictures is a division of Sony and a sister company of Creator/ColumbiaPictures. Founded in 1982 as Nova Pictures by a joint venture of Columbia, Creator/{{CBS}} and {{Creator/HBO}}, the company's name changed to Tri-Star Pictures due to the Nova name already being used as the name existence of ''Series/{{Nova}}'', a science series on Creator/{{PBS}} Creator/{{PBS}}, and began distributing films in 1984 (their first release was ''Where The Boys Are '84'', a pickup from ITC). Over the next three years Columbia would buy CBS and HBO's shares of the company and finally in 1987, Columbia had taken over the whole company. Throughout its first 15 years, [=TriStar=] served as an equal to Columbia by producing similar product while also distributing the films of CarolcoPictures (an arrangement that lasted until 1994, when they switched to MetroGoldwynMayer, who distributed most of the studio's final films).
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