Everest (2015 film)
Theatrical release poster
|Directed by||Baltasar Kormákur|
|Based on||Left For Dead: My Journey Home from Everest
by Beck Weathers
|Music by||Dario Marianelli|
|Edited by||Mick Audsley|
|Distributed by||Universal Pictures|
|Box office||$203.4 million|
Everest is a 2015 British-American biographical adventure film directed and co-produced by Baltasar Kormákur, co-produced by Tim Bevan, Eric Fellner, Nicky Kentish Barnes, Tyler Thompson and Brian Oliver and written by William Nicholson and Simon Beaufoy, adapted from Beck Weathers' memoir Left for Dead: My Journey Home from Everest (2000). It stars an ensemble cast of Jason Clarke, Josh Brolin, John Hawkes, Robin Wright, Michael Kelly, Sam Worthington, Keira Knightley, Emily Watson, and Jake Gyllenhaal. It is based on the real events of the 1996 Mount Everest disaster, and focuses on the survival attempts of two expedition groups, one led by Rob Hall (Clarke) and the other by Scott Fischer (Gyllenhaal).
The film opened the 72nd Venice International Film Festival on 2 September 2015, and was released theatrically on 18 September 2015. It was first released in IMAX 3D on 11 September 2015, in the UK and in IMAX 3D, RealD 3D, and 2D internationally, and exclusively in IMAX 3D, 18 September 2015 as a limited release in the United States and Canada, and along 36 other countries. It began a wide release in the United States on 25 September 2015. The film was a commercial blockbuster, grossing $203 million worldwide over a $55 million budget and received positive reviews from critics.
In May 1996 several commercial expeditions at base camp of Mount Everest prepare for a climb to the summit. Rob Hall, who popularized commercial Everest missions, leads Adventure Consultants; Scott Fischer is chief guide for Rob's rival, Mountain Madness. Rob's clients include Beck Weathers, an experienced climber; Doug Hansen, a former mailman pursuing his dream; climbing veteran Yasuko Namba, who hopes to complete her final Seven Summits ascent; and Outside magazine journalist Jon Krakauer. Helen Wilton manages Rob's base camp.
A month earlier in New Zealand, Rob says goodbye to his pregnant wife Jan and promises he will be home for the birth. At base camp Rob receives a fax from her, informing him their baby is a girl. He wants to name her Sarah, but Jan disagrees.
Worried about climber crowding, Rob persuades Scott to cooperate to reduce delays. On the summit attempt, Rob's group departs Camp IV before dawn, planning to complete the ascent and turn around by 2 pm, the latest safe time for return before nightfall. The group is delayed over an hour after discovering guide ropes are not installed on upper reaches of the climb. Beck has eyesight problems and stops. Rob tells him to return if his condition does not improve in a half-hour. Scott hurries back down to camp to help another climber, but plans to re-ascend. Rob warns him about over-exertion.
Rob reaches the summit on time and is joined by other climbers including Yasuko, who jubilantly plants her Japan flag in the snow. Descending, Rob encounters Doug struggling just above the Hillary Step and orders him to turn back. Doug insists on continuing, saying he won't get the chance again. Rob reluctantly agrees and they reach the summit two hours later, well past safe return time. At the summit Scott is exhausted and increasingly suffering from altitude sickness.
As Rob helps Doug descend, a blizzard strikes the mountain and Doug's oxygen bottle runs out, causing him to suffer hypoxia. No extra bottles are stored on the route where Rob asked and he radios Helen to send someone up with oxygen. Doug, left alone briefly by Rob, semi-consciously unclips himself from the guide rope and walks unsteadily along the narrow path. He silently topples to his death a moment later.
Scott's condition worsens. He tells fellow climbers to continue descending without him. He lies down and later dies. Returning climbers reach Beck, his vision still impaired, but they all become lost as the blizzard obliterates the trail. Three climbers go for help, leaving Beck and Yasuko behind.
Guide Andy 'Harold' Harris reaches Rob with spare oxygen, but it is frozen shut. They huddle in place in the storm. While Rob sleeps, Andy hallucinates, a danger the camp doctor warned of. He strips off his outer clothing and slides off the mountainside to his death. In the morning, Rob radios Helen that Doug and Andy are gone and that his hands and feet are frozen. Helen calls Jan, hoping Rob will respond to her voice. Jan tells Rob that he must start moving. Rob tells her he is cold but comfortable and asks her to name their baby Sarah. He soon dies.
Returning climbers tell the camp that Beck and Yasuko are stranded. The weather, however, makes rescue impossible. Helen calls Beck's wife, Peach, and informs her of the situation. In the morning, Beck miraculously awakens, sees Yasuko's corpse and stumbles back to camp alone, severely frostbitten and in dire need of medical help. Peach calls the American Embassy and organizes a helicopter rescue. Nepal Army pilot Lt. Col. Madan Khatri Chhetri successfully flies a harrowing high altitude mission to evacuate Beck. Meanwhile, one of Scott's guides, Anatoli, finds his body and moves it off the trail.
Returning home, Helen has an emotional reunion with Jan, who later gives birth and names her daughter Sarah. Beck returns to his family, heavily bandaged. Closing titles reveal that he lost both hands and nose to severe frostbite and that Rob's body remains on Everest.
- Jason Clarke as Rob Hall, a New Zealand expedition group leader 
- Jake Gyllenhaal as Scott Fischer, an American expedition group leader 
- Josh Brolin as Beck Weathers, a U.S doctor  and amateur mountain climber
- Robin Wright as Peach Weathers, Beck's wife who remains in Texas 
- John Hawkes as Doug Hansen, a mailman and amateur mountain climber
- Sam Worthington as Guy Cotter, a professional guide
- Michael Kelly as Jon Krakauer, a journalist and amateur mountain climber
- Keira Knightley as Jan Arnold, Rob Hall's pregnant wife who remains home in New Zealand
- Emily Watson as Helen Wilton, the base camp manager
- Thomas Wright as Michael Groom, an Australian mountain climber 
- Martin Henderson as Andy "Harold" Harris, a professional guide
- Elizabeth Debicki as Dr. Caroline Mackenzie, the base camp physician
- Naoko Mori as Yasuko Namba, an experienced amateur mountain climber
- Clive Standen as Ed Viesturs
- Vanessa Kirby as Sandy Hill
- Tom Goodman-Hill as Neal Beidleman
- Ingvar Eggert Sigurðsson as Anatoli Boukreev
- Charlotte Bøving as Lene Gammelgaard, a successful Danish climber in Fischer's group
- Micah Hauptman as David Breashears, a documentary filmmaker and mountaineer 
- Chris Reilly as Klev Schoening
- Chike Chan as Makalu Gau
- Vijay Lama as Lt. Col. Madan Khatri Chhetri, Nepal Army helicopter pilot
- Mark Derwin as Lou Kasischke
- Mia Goth as Meg, Weathers' daughter
Baltasar Kormákur directed the film, about the 1996 disastrous expedition to scale Mount Everest, which was scripted by Simon Beaufoy and Mark Medoff, with early script adaptations carried out by Justin Isbell and William Nicholson. The film was produced by Working Title Films. Universal Pictures distributes the film in US. The film was produced by Tim Bevan and Eric Fellner, and started shooting in November 2013. In September 2013, Emmett/Furla/Oasis Films were set to co-finance the film, but in October they exited as co-financiers.
After the production start date of November 6, 2013 had passed, Cross Creek Pictures and Walden Media joined the production on November 12, 2013, and financed the film with $65 million. The film started production on January 13, 2014, in the Ötztal Alps in Italy, after which production moved to Nepal and Iceland. On December 11, 2013, The Hollywood Reporter posted that South Tyrol's regional film board added $1 million to the film's funding.
As of February 19, 2013, Christian Bale was in talks to join the cast of the disaster film to play Rob Hall, the leader of a New Zealand group who ran Adventure Consultants. On July 17, Jake Gyllenhaal, Josh Brolin, Jason Clarke and John Hawkes were cast as leads in the film. Bale dropped out around this time. Gyllenhaal played Scott Fischer, the leader of the Mountain Madness expedition; Brolin played Beck Weathers, a doctor; Clarke took the role of Rob Hall, also an expedition leader; and Hawkes played Doug Hansen, one of Rob Hall's clients, who encounters difficulties on the descent from the summit of Everest.
On February 4, 2014, Clive Standen also joined the cast, while shooting was underway. On February 7, 2014, more cast was added to the film, including Martin Henderson, Emily Watson, Thomas M. Wright, and Michael Kelly. Watson played a motherly base camp figure who works closely with Rob Hall, and Kelly played Into Thin Air author Jon Krakauer. On February 17, actor Micah Hauptman was added to the cast in the role of filmmaker and mountaineer David Breashears, who directed the 1998 IMAX documentary film Everest. On March 24, 2014, Sam Worthington and Robin Wright joined the cast. Worthington played Guy Cotter and Wright played Beck Weathers' wife, Peach. On May 1, DailyMail.co.uk revealed that Keira Knightley had joined the film as Jan Arnold, Rob Hall's pregnant wife.
In November 2013, the film was set for a January 13, 2014 production start date in Italy. Co-financier Brian Oliver told Variety they would shoot in Ötztal Alps in Italy for six weeks, a month in Iceland, and then move to Nepal for another month's shoot. In early January 2014, actors Gyllenhaal and Brolin were practicing for climbing mountains in the Santa Monica Mountains, to train for their roles.
The 44-member crew arrived on January 12, 2014 in Nepal and stayed in Kathmandu. They had permission to film from January 9 to 23. Later filming on Everest commenced on January 13, 2014. On January 14, Brolin and Hawkes filmed shots at local terminal of Tribhuvan International Airport, and then they were to be filming at Lukla Airport on January 15, then to Namche Bazaar, and later at the Everest Base Camp, news confirmed. After shooting completed in Nepal, the crews were to move to Italy (Schnalstal and Rome), and then in early March to UK, to film at Pinewood Studios. On February 23, 2014, Gyllenhaal was spotted in Rome during filming, which recently wrapped up in Nepal. Brolin was also spotted with his assistant, Kathryn Boyd.
English actor Clive Standen has said that filming on location in freezing temperatures has been "tough but fun". On March 24, 2014 the shooting was said to be taking place at the Everest Base Camp in Nepal. Base camp exteriors were filmed on the backlot at Cinecitta Studios in Rome, where bright sunlight could be achieved to resemble the lighting at base camp.
On April 18, 2014, while the second unit crew was shooting remaining scenes of the film at Camp II on Everest, an avalanche struck, killing 16 Sherpa guides. The Sherpas were carrying equipment and supplies to camps for climbers in advance of the start of the summer climbing season. Deadline reported there were no injuries or fatalities affecting the film crew. The production was not present where the disaster took place, but they were nearby. Filming at Pinewood Studios in England was just about to finish up, but the second unit was shooting at the camp which then had to halt the production for some time. Hillary Step, camp 4, icefall and the summit were built on the 007 stage at Pinewood Studios with greenscreen for CG backgrounds. Totino said, "It was very challenging because we had to re-create the sun, which at Everest is so incredibly sharp and crisp." The team used SoftSun lights for creating sun on the summit, Hillary Step and icefall. "They were 9 feet long and 3 ½ feet in diameter and 100,000 watts. They had to be moved around on cranes because they are very heavy," Totino said." To photograph one scene during which expedition guide Rob Hall (Jason Clarke) is stuck on the mountain in the storm, Totino recalled: "We tented off a portion of the set with some very heavy plastic and brought in these giant refrigerating units, half the size of a semi truck, and we cooled that part of the stage down to about 26 to 28 degrees Fahrenheit [around -3°C] and brought in real snow. Baltasar really wanted the actor to feel like he was frozen. You really see and feel that." The film was shot with Arri Alexa XT cameras, using the Arriraw format.
Dario Marianelli composed the music for the film. The film uses the song "Yeh ladka hai Allah" from the Bollywood movie Kabhi Khushi Kabhie Gham (2001), when the climbing party first arrives in Nepal. The song plays in the bus when it passes through a busy Nepali bazaar. Another song in the film is "All I Wanna Do", performed by Sheryl Crow, which is accurate to the timing of the film's events, in 1996. The song "Weather with You" by Crowded House also features in the film. The soundtrack was released on September 18, 2015 by Varese Sarabande.
Universal Pictures had originally slated the film for a September 18, 2015 release date in the United States and Canada. However, the film was released on September 18, 2015 exclusively in IMAX 3D, followed by a wide theatrical release on September 25, 2015. In the United States and Canada, it was released in Dolby Vision format in Dolby Cinema, the first ever for Universal Pictures. It was screened at the 2015 CineEurope on June 23, 2015 at the Centre Convencions Internacional Barcelona in full 3D Dolby Atmos. The film's world premiere took place on September 2, 2015 at the 72nd Venice International Film Festival in the Sala Grande, at the city's Palazzo del Cinema in Venice.
On February 12, 2014, the first photo from the set of the film was revealed, featuring Clarke. On June 4, 2015, the first trailer for the film was released online, with an appeal for relief for the April 2015 Nepal earthquake through Oxfam America in the coda.
DVD, Blu-ray and Blu-ray 3D versions were released on January 19, 2016. On September 27, 2016, Universal Studios Home Entertainment released a 4K Ultra HD Blu-ray Disc edition of the film.
As of November 1, 2015[update], Everest has grossed $43.4 million in North America and $159.9 million in other territories, for a worldwide total of $203.4 million, against a budget of $55 million. Everest had the biggest September worldwide IMAX opening with $7.2 million, breaking the record previously held by Resident Evil: Retribution ($6 million).
Prior to its wide theatrical opening in the United States and Canada on September 25, the film received a limited release in IMAX 3D and other premium large format screens across 545 theaters on September 18 in order to build good word of mouth. It made $325,000 from 481 IMAX screens and premium large-format screens from late night showings, which began at 7 pm, and an estimated $2.3 million on its opening day. It finished off the weekend at number five with $7.6 million from 368 IMAX and 177 premium large-format theaters. IMAX comprised 78% ($5.8 million) of the opening weekend gross while premium large formats contributed 22% ($1.7 million). This broke the record for the biggest IMAX September debut (breaking The Equalizer's $3.1 million record in 2014). Everest is the first major film since Mission: Impossible – Ghost Protocol (2011) to receive IMAX only release for more than two days (The Walk became the next when it replaced Everest on September 30, 2015).
Everest expanded into a total of 3,006 theaters on Friday after a limited 3D, IMAX and other premium large formats engagement. It earned $4 million on its wide opening day on Friday. During its wide opening weekend it earned $13.09 million from 3,006 theaters of which $3.7 million came from 366 IMAX screens raising its total North America IMAX revenue to $11.5 million—the first ever September IMAX release to reach past $10 million. The largest demographic of the opening weekend audience was male (51%) and under the age of 35 (45%).
Internationally, Everest was released in a total of 65 countries. In its opening weekend, it grossed $28.8 million from 5,154 screens from 36 markets opening at No. 1 in 12 countries. IMAX comprised $3 million of the opening gross. In its second weekend, it expanded to 22 more markets earning $33.9 million from 62 markets—topping the box office. Russia and the CIS posted the highest opening with $5.2 million followed by the United Kingdom, Ireland and Malta ($4.9 million), Mexico ($4.4 million), Germany ($2.9 million) and Australia ($2.4 million). In terms of total earnings, the United Kingdom ($16 million) and Germany ($9.3 million) are the largest markets. It became the 8th Universal Pictures film of 2015 to cross the £10 million mark in the United Kingdom. The only other studios ever to achieve the feat are 20th Century Fox in 2014 and Paramount Pictures in 2011. It opened in China on November 3 and Japan on November 6 and grossed $11.3 million and $1.4 million respectively debuting both at No. 4 at the box office. In China notably, despite having the advantage of securing all the IMAX screens, it had to face serious competition with Hollywood counterparts such as Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials, The Peanuts Movie and four new local movies that all opened that same week. It has so far grossed a total of $16 million in China and $5.1 million in Japan.
|This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (September 2015)|
Everest has received generally positive reviews from critics. On Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds a rating of 73%, based on 208 reviews, with an average rating of 6.7/10. The site's consensus reads, "Everest boasts all the dizzying cinematography a person could hope to get out a movie about mountain climbers, even if it's content to tread less challenging narrative terrain." On Metacritic the film has a score of 64 out of 100, based on 39 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".
Jon Krakauer, author of Into Thin Air, denounced the movie, stating some of its details were fabricated and defamatory. He also expressed regret regarding Sony's rapid acquisition of the rights to the book. Director Baltasar Kormákur responded, claiming Krakauer's first-person account was not used as source material for the film and alleging that Krakauer's version conflicted with actual events.
|Camerimage||Best 3D Film||Salvatore Totino||Nominated|
|Screen Actors Guild Awards||Outstanding Performance by a Stunt Ensemble in a Motion Picture||Nominated|
|Satellite Awards||Best Effects||Nominated|
|Visual Effects Society||Outstanding Supporting Visual Effects in a Photoreal Feature||Dadi Einarsson, Roma O-Connor, Matthias Bjarnsasson, Richard Van Den Bergh||Nominated|
|Outstanding Models in a Photoreal or Animated Project ("Mt. Everest")||Matthias Bjarnasson, Olafur Haraldsson, Kjartan Hardarson, Peter Arnorsson||Nominated|
|Saturn Awards||Best Action or Adventure Film||Nominated|
- List of people who died climbing Mount Everest
- List of media related to Mount Everest
- Survival film, about the film genre, with a list of related films
- Into Thin Air: Death on Everest
- After the Wind, a book by Lou Kasischke detailing his experiences as a client on Rob Hall's expedition.
- Vertical Limit, a similarly themed film.
- North Face, a similarly themed film.
- "EVEREST (12A)". British Board of Film Classification. 31 July 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
- "Everest (2015)". Box Office Mojo. (Amazon.com). Retrieved 29 January 2016.
- Kroll, Justin (21 March 2014). "Universal Moves 'Everest' to September 2015". variety.com. Retrieved 22 March 2014.
- "Universal in Talks for 'Everest' With Josh Brolin and Jake Gyllenhaal". hollywoodreporter.com. 17 July 2013. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- Fleming Jr, Mike (24 March 2014). "Sam Worthington, Robin Wright Join Universal's 'Everest' Expedition". deadline.com. Retrieved 24 March 2014.
- Sneider, Jeff (7 February 2014). "Martin Henderson, Emily Watson, Thomas Wright Climb Aboard 'Everest'". thewrap.com. Retrieved 9 February 2014.
- BAMIGBOYE, BAZ (1 May 2014). "Wolf whistles for the racy Tudors". dailymail.co.uk. Retrieved 8 May 2014.
- Kroll, Justin (4 February 2014). "'Vikings' Actor Clive Standen Joins Working Title's 'Everest'". variety.com. Retrieved 5 February 2014.
- "Micah Hauptman Scales 'Everest'". deadline.com. 17 February 2014. Retrieved 18 February 2014.
- "'Everest' Release Date Pushed Back Seven Months". hollywoodreporter.com. Hollywood Reporter. 21 March 2014. Retrieved 24 March 2014.
- Hopewell, John (6 August 2013). "'2 Guns' Helmer Kormakur Set to Climb 'Everest'". variety.com. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- Kit, Borys (19 February 2013). "Christian Bale in Talks to Star in 'Everest'". hollywoodreporter.com. Retrieved 16 January 2014.
- Fleming Jr, Mike (17 July 2013). "Josh Brolin, John Hawkes, Jake Gyllenhaal & Jason Clarke in Talks To Star In 'Everest' For Working Title". deadline.com. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- Fleming Jr, Mike (10 September 2013). "Corsan NV Invests $125 Million in Emmett/Furla/Oasis Slate". deadline.com. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- Fleming Jr, Mike (21 October 2013). "Universal, Baltasar Kormakur Lose Co-Fi But Still Plan November Climb". deadline.com. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- Siegel, Tatiana (12 November 2013). "'Everest' Movie Rescued by Cross Creek Pictures". hollywoodreporter.com. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- Fleming Jr, Mike (12 November 2013). "Working Title's 'Everest' Is Real: Cross Creek And Walden Media To Co-Finance Pic". deadline.com. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- McNary, Dave (12 November 2013). "'Everest' Set to Start Shooting in Italy on Jan. 13". variety.com. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- Roxborough, Scott (11 December 2013). "Jake Gyllenhaal-Starrer 'Everest' Gets $1 Million in Funding From South Tirol". hollywoodreporter.com. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
- "Universal Sets Dates For 'Everest', Guillermo Del Toro's 'Crimson Peak', Others". deadline.com. 30 January 2014. Retrieved 31 January 2014.
- Carolyn Giardina (September 18, 2015). "'Everest' Cinematographer Recalls "Very Difficult Shoot"". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved September 20, 2015.
- "Jake Gyllenhaal, Josh Brolin reportedly get lost hiking". azcentral.com. 10 January 2014. Retrieved 16 January 2014.
- "TIA domestic terminal turns into Hollywood set for 'Everest'". myrepublica.com. 15 January 2014. Retrieved 16 January 2014.
- France-Presse, Agence (13 January 2014). "Actors Jake Gyllenhaal and Josh Brolin in Nepal to shoot Everest film 'Into Thin Air'". rawstory.com. Retrieved 16 January 2014.
- Daniels, Nia (14 January 2014). "Working Title starts on Everest film". theknowledgeonline.com. Retrieved 15 January 2014.
- Monsoon Rose. "Notes from Nepal: Diary of a Himalayan Housewife".
- "Kormakur's 'Everest' to open Venice Film Festival". agi.it. 8 July 2015. Retrieved 31 July 2015.
- White, Chelsea (25 February 2014). "When in Rome! Bearded Jake Gyllenhaal given tour of Italian sights by mystery woman as he starts shooting Everest film". dailymail.co.uk. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
- "Mixing business with pleasure! Josh Brolin and his assistant turned love interest Kathryn Boyd kiss in Rome". dailymail.co.uk. 25 February 2014. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
- "Standen: Filming Everest is tough". independent.ie. 28 February 2014. Retrieved 1 March 2014.
- "Everest avalanche kills at least 12 Sherpa guides". bbc.com. 18 April 2014. Retrieved 19 April 2014.
- "Mount Everest avalanche sweeps away Nepalese guides". theguardian.com. 18 April 2014. Retrieved 19 April 2014.
- Fleming Jr, Mike (18 April 2014). "'Everest' Movie Crew OK After Tragic Avalanche". deadline.com. Retrieved 19 April 2014.
- "Dario Marianelli to Score 'Everest'". filmmusicreporter.com. July 2, 2014. Retrieved July 13, 2014.
- "Yeh Ladka Hai Allah". YouTube. Retrieved 22 November 2015.
- Pamela McClintock (June 22, 2015). "'Everest' Shifts Release to Get Exclusive Run in Imax, Large-Format Theaters". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved June 23, 2015.
- Carolyn Giardina (July 22, 2015). "'Hunger Games,' 'Pixels,' 'Everest' Among Upcoming Dolby Cinema Titles". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved July 22, 2015.
- Alex Ritman (June 9, 2015). "All-Star Disaster Epic 'Everest' Screening at CineEurope". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved June 9, 2015.
- Alex Ritman (June 23, 2015). "CineEurope: Universal Serves Up 'Crimson Peak,' 'Steve Jobs,' 'The Danish Girl' Footage". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved June 24, 2015.
- Georg Szalai (July 8, 2015). "All-Star Disaster Epic 'Everest' to Open Venice Film Festival". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved July 8, 2015.
- Nancy Tartaglione (August 6, 2015). "'Everest' Imax Trailer: Chilling New Peek At Epic Mountain Climbing Drama". Deadline.com. (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved August 6, 2015.
- Anderton, Ethan (12 February 2014). "First Look: Jason Clarke Faces the Cold in Baltasar Kormákur's 'Everest'". firstshowing.net. Retrieved 13 February 2014.
- "New Ultra HD Blu-ray Releases With HDR". HD Report. September 28, 2016. Retrieved September 29, 2016.
- Nancy Tartaglione (September 21, 2015). "'Scorch Trials' Heats Up $43.2M; 'Everest' Scales $28.8M – Intl Box Office Final". Deadline.com. (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved September 22, 2015.
- Anthony D'Alessandro (September 18, 2015). "'Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials’, ‘Black Mass’, ‘Everest’ Start Their Weekend Climb With Thursday Previews – Update". Deadline.com. (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved September 18, 2015.
- Pamela McClintock (September 18, 2015). "Box Office: 'Maze Runner' Sequel Opens to $1.7M Thursday Night; 'Black Mass' Nabs $1.4M". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved September 18, 2015.
- Anthony D'Alessandro (September 19, 2015). "'Scorch Trials' Runs Behind 'Maze Runner'; 'Black Mass' Bests 'B’ Exit Poll – Saturday AM B.O. Update". Deadline.com. (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved September 20, 2015.
- Pamela McClintock (September 20, 2015). "Box Office: 'Maze Runner' Sequel No. 1 With $30.3M; 'Black Mass' Scores $23.4M". The Hollywood Reporter. (Prometheus Global Media). Retrieved September 20, 2015.
- Scott Mendelson (September 20, 2015). "Box Office: 'Everest' Scores $7.5M In IMAX, Emily Blunt's 'Sicario' Kicks Butt On 6 Screens". Forbes. Retrieved September 20, 2015.
- Brad Brevet (September 20, 2015). "'Maze' and 'Mass' Top Box Office, but 'Everest' and 'Sicario' are the Story". Box Office Mojo. (Amazon.com). Retrieved September 20, 2015.
- Scott Mendelson (September 26, 2015). "Box Office: Johnny Depp's 'Black Mass' Drops 60%, 'Everest' And 'Sicario' Successfully Expand". Forbes. Retrieved September 26, 2015.
- Anthony D'Alessandro (September 27, 2015). "Sony's Luxury 'Hotel Transylvania 2' Setting Records; 'The Intern' Eyes $18.2M Weekend Salary – Sunday AM First Update". Deadline.com. (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved September 27, 2015.
- Anthony D'Alessandro and Nancy Tartaglione (September 19, 2015). "Overseas Moviegoers Begin Hiking To 'Everest' In 36 Territories". Deadline.com. (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved September 19, 2015.
- Anita Busch (September 28, 2015). "'Hotel Transylvania 2,' ‘The Intern' Bow Amidst Holdovers 'Everest' And 'Scorch Trials' – Intl Box Office Update". Deadline.com. (Penske Media Corporation). Retrieved September 29, 2015.
- Nancy Tartaglione (October 18, 2015). "'Ant-Man' Supersizes With $43.2M China Bow; 'Crimson Peak' Reaps $13.4M – International Box Office". Deadline.com. Retrieved October 19, 2015.
- Nancy Tartaglione (October 25, 2015). "'The Martian' Crosses $200M; 'Ghost Dimension' Sets Series Records; 'Ant-Man' Leggy in China – Intl B.O. Update". Deadline.com. Retrieved October 26, 2015.
- Nancy Tartaglione (November 2, 2015). "Sony's Sizzling 'Spectre', 'Hotel Transylvania 2' Top Charts in Strong Frame – Intl Box Office Update". Deadline.com. Retrieved November 4, 2015.
- Nancy Tartaglione (November 24, 2015). "'Mockingjay' Lands At $144.5M As China & Caution in Europe Squeeze Hwd – Intl B.O. Final". Deadline.com. Retrieved November 25, 2015.
- "Everest". Rotten Tomatoes. Flixster. Retrieved January 17, 2016.
- "Everest". Metacritic. Retrieved September 23, 2015.
- McGovern, Joe (25 September 2015). "Into Thin Air author Jon Krakauer is not a fan of Everest". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 23 November 2015.
- "The 22nd Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards".
- Gregg Kilday (1 December 2015). "2015 Satellite Award Nominees announced". The Hollywood Reporter.
- Margaret Lenker. "'Star Wars,' ‘Game of Thrones' lead Visual Effects Society nominations - Variety". Variety.
- "The 2015 Nominees". Saturn Awards. Retrieved December 27, 2016.
|Wikiquote has quotations related to: Everest (2015 film)|