List of cinema and movie theater chains

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A screening of Shrek the Third at the Vispathè cinema, in Campi Bisenzio, Italy.

This is a list of movie theaters and cinema chains across the world. The chains are listed alphabetically by continent and then by country.

Africa[edit]

Ghana[edit]

Morocco[edit]

  • Megarama – Operating in Casablanca, Marrakesh and Fez, with more cities coming.
  • IMAX located inside Morocco Mall, Casablanca.
  • La Renaissance – Independent cinema in Rabat, includes a restaurant and a music venue.

Nigeria[edit]

  • Silverbird Cinemas – As at 2016, the largest cinema chain in West Africa in-terms of screen numbers, with 69 screens. It has 8 theatres located in Lagos, Abuja, Port-Harcourt, Ikeja, Uyo and Accra-Ghana.[1][2]
  • FilmHouse cinemas – with 10 cinemas as at 2016, it is the largest cinema chain in West Africa in terms of location numbers. It has 44 screens in Lagos, Ibadan, Lekki, Calabar, Akure, Port Harcourt, Kano and Asaba as at December 2016. The company was established in 2012 and it is aiming to have 25 cinemas in six years.[3]
  • Genesis Deluxe cinemas – with over 15 screens and 7 theatres, located in Lagos, Lekki, Port-Harcourt, Enugu, Effurun and Owerri. It was the first cinema in West Africa to show a 3D movie.[4]
  • Viva Cinemas – with 7 screens and 2 theatres in Ilorin and Ibadan. The company started operations in 2015.[5]
  • Ozone Cinemas – with 4 screens located in Lagos. It is the first multiplex cinema to be built on the mainland of Lagos.[6]

South Africa[edit]

North America and Caribbean[edit]

The National Association of Theatre Owners (NATO) is the largest exhibition trade organization in the world. According to their figures, the top 4 chains represent almost half of the theater screens in North America. NATO states that the number of U.S. movie screens as of December 2014 are 39,356 indoor screens on 5,463 sites and 656 Drive-In screens on 393 sites.[7] In 2016 this number had increased to a total of 40,174 screens, 39,579 of them indoor screens.[8]

Rank Circuit Headquarters Screens Sites
1 AMC Entertainment Inc Leawood, KS 7,852 624
2 Regal Entertainment Group Knoxville,TN 7,295 565
3 Cinemark Theatres Plano, TX 4,499 335
4 Cineplex Entertainment Toronto, ON 1,635 161
5 Marcus Theatres Milwaukee, WI 681 53
6 Harkins Theatres Phoenix, AZ 446 31
7 Southern Theatres New Orleans, LA 445 39
8 B&B Theatres Liberty, MO 409 50
9 National Amusements Dedham, MA 409 32

Canada[edit]

  • Alliance Cinemas - after selling its BC locations, it now operates only 1 theater in Toronto.
  • AMC Theatres (Defunct) As of July 2012 AMC devested of its Canadian operations selling four to Cineplex, two to Empire Theatres which were later sold to Landmark Cinemas in 2013, closing two.
  • Cinémas Guzzo – 10 locations and 142 screens in the Montreal area.
  • Ciné Entreprise – Independent theatre chain based in rural Québec
  • Cineplex Entertainment – Canada's largest and North America's fifth-largest movie theater company with 161 locations and 1,635 screens.
    • Cinema City- Discount chain in Western Canada, purchased by Cineplex
    • Cineplex Odeon Cinemas – Operations in both Canada and the United States. Operations in each country is owned by separate companies. Cineplex Entertainment in Canada and AMC Theatres in the United States.
    • Colossus (theatre) – A Famous Players brand, now owned by Cineplex
    • Famous Players – Formerly Canada's largest theatre chain that was purchased by Cineplex Entertainment in 2005.
    • Galaxy Cinemas – Mid-sized chain that was the parent company to Cineplex Entertainment. Galaxy purchased bankrupt Cineplex in 2003.
    • Scotiabank Theatres –A Cineplex brand
    • SilverCity –A Famous Players brand, now owned by Cineplex
  • CinéStarz – Small chain that operates 5 theaters: 3 in Quebec and 2 in Ontario
  • Empire Theatres (Defunct) – Closed on October 29, 2013, by selling most of their locations to Cineplex Entertainment and Landmark Cinemas and closing 3 others that were not included in the sales.
  • film.ca Cinemas – A small Canadian operator with one location, in Oakville, ON.
  • Imagine Cinemas – 13 Locations and 85 screens, in Ontario and BC.
  • Landmark Cinemas – Canada's second-largest chain with 44 locations and 306 screens in British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan, Manitoba, Ontario and the Yukon.
  • Premier Theatres – Operates 5 drive-in theaters and 4 cinemas with a total of 23 screens in Ontario and Yellowknife NWT
  • Rainbow and Magic Lantern Cinemas – 9 locations and 36 screens operating in Ontario, Alberta and Saskatchewan
  • Stinson Theatres (defunct)

Dominican Republic[edit]

Mexico[edit]

Defunct Brands in Mexico[edit]

  • MMcinemas (bought by Cinemex)
  • Cinemas Lumiere
  • Cinemark (bought by Cinemex)
  • cinemas gemelos and multicinemas They were part of the brand Organización Ramírez and were the largest cinema chains in the country
  • AMC Theatres there exist a short time since the early 90s in galerias coapa, perisur, pericentro (naucalpan), and pabellon cuauhtemoc
  • General Cinema He had two theaters in pavellon polanco and plaza Insurgentes
  • Carlos Amador Martínez named "tele-cine or also "Tele Cines Casa"" closed in the period 1995-1996, most theaters were located in the city of Mexico City and Monterrey

Puerto Rico[edit]

Trinidad and Tobago[edit]

United States[edit]

  • Alamo Drafthouse Cinema – 25 theaters with over 4.2 screens, cinema/restaurant concept, operating in Texas, Colorado, Michigan, Missouri, New York, California, Nebraska and Virginia
  • ALCO Theaters – Independent theater with 8 screens in Florida
  • AMC Entertainment Inc – 8,123 screens in 626 theaters[9]
  • Allen Theatres – Located in New Mexico and Cortez, Colorado
  • AMC Theatres
  • Carmike Cinemas – Acquired by AMC in 2016.[10]
  • Muvico Theaters – acquired by Carmike in 2013 and then amc in 2016.
  • Atlas Cinemas – 5 theaters with 57 screens located in northeast Ohio.[1]
  • B&B Theatres – 414 screens in 51 theaters, family-owned and -operated chain in Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Florida, Arizona, Nebraska, Arkansas, and Texas.
  • Bel Air 10 Theater – Independent movie theater – 10 screens in Detroit, MI [2]
  • BIG Cinemas – 22 theaters with 230 screens, a division of Reliance MediaWorks Ltd and a member of Reliance ADA Group.
  • Phoenix Theatres – Acquired in 2008.
  • Big Picture Theater – Located in Wooster, Ohio, and a non-profit theater.
  • Bow Tie Cinemas – nearly 400 screens in 55 theaters, located in Colorado, Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, Maryland and Virginia.[11]
  • Showplex Cinemas, Inc. – Acquired in May 2010 with 80 screens in 10 theater locations.
  • Loeks Theatres, Inc. (also known as Celebration! Cinema) – 156 screens, 12 theaters in Michigan.
  • Malco Theatres – 340 screens in 33 theaters, located in Tennessee, Arkansas, Mississippi, Kentucky and Missouri
  • Mann Theatres – 71 screens in 10 theaters throughout Minnesota.
  • Marcus Theatres – 681 screens in 53 theaters.[7] Theaters located in Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, Minnesota, Nebraska, North Dakota, and Ohio
  • Allen Park Digital Cinemas – six-screen theater located in Allen Park, Michigan, under same ownership.
  • Neighborhood Cinema Group – 147 screens in 19 theaters in Michigan, Indiana, Illinois, Georgia and Tennessee
  • Northern Michigan Cinemas – 29 screens in 5 theaters. Theaters are located in Cheboygan, Bellaire, Mackinaw City, Petoskey and Gaylord.
  • Pacific Theatres – 15 theatres with around 313 screens, all located in Southern California
  • Paragon Theaters – Nine theaters with 97 screens in Florida, Minnesota, Virginia, Maryland, and Illinois.
  • Patriot Cinemas – 4 locations on the south shore of Massachusetts and Portland Maine with 23 screens
  • Picture Show Entertainment – 8 theaters with 75 screens, locations in Arizona, Orange County, California, Colorado, Florida and Metro Atlanta, Georgia
  • Premiere Cinemas – 257 screens, 22 theaters, locations in Texas, Alabama, Florida and New Mexico
  • Polson Theatres – 11 theaters with 24 screens, locations in Montana and Idaho
  • Reading Entertainment – 181 screens in 23 theaters in California, Hawaii, New York, Arizona, and Texas
  • Regal Cinemas – One of three chains part of the 2002 consolidation.
  • United Artists Theatres – One of three chains part of the 2002 consolidation.
  • Edwards Theatres – One of three chains part of the 2002 consolidation.
  • Sawmill Theaters – Six Screen multiplex located in Payson, Arizona.
  • Hoyts Cinemas – U.S. locations were acquired in 2003 and rebranded as Regal Cinemas.
  • Eastern Federal Theatres – Acquired in 2005 and rebranded as Regal Cinemas.
  • Consolidated Theatres – Acquired in 2008 for million in cash and rebranded as Regal Cinemas.
  • Great Escape Theatres – 305 screens in 26 theaters, acquired in 2012.
  • Hollywood Theaters (formerly Wallace Theaters) – 546 screens in 49 theaters[26] Acquired in 2013. All Edwards Theatres in the Pacific Northwest expected to be rebranded as Hollywood Theaters
  • Regency Theatres – 180 screens across 27 locations throughout Southern California, Nevada, and Arizona.[27]
  • Rio Entertainment, Inc. – 4 theaters, 27 screens in Texas. www.rioentertainment.com
  • Riverfront Cinemas – 2 Theaters, 19 screens in Central New York
  • Roanoke Cinemas - 1 Theater, 2 screens in Roanoke Rapids, North Carolina.
  • Rogers Cinemas – 7 theaters, 50 screens in Wisconsin and Upper Michigan.
  • Sarasota Film Society- 2 theaters, 9 screens in Lakewood Ranch Florida and in Downtown Sarasota, Independent Non-Profit Theater
  • Santikos Theatres – 136 screens in 9 theaters located in Texas[28]
  • Southeast Cinemas – 7 theaters with 60 screens, locations in the Carolinas and Virginia
  • Southern Theatres – 36 theaters, 433 screens. Based in New Orleans, the chain has locations in Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Ohio, South Carolina, and Texas.
    • The Grand Theatre – 13 Theatres
    • AmStar Theatre – 8 Theatres
    • Movie Tavern – 16 Theatres (acquire 2013)
  • Spotlight Theatres – 6 screens with 45 screens. Locations in Georgia, Florida, Connecticut and Pennsylvania.
  • SR Entertainment Group – 11 theaters with around 100 screens in California
  • Stanley Corporation of America – Founded in 1897 in Philadelphia by Jules and Stanley Mastbaum; 250 theaters in mid-Atlantic region; acquired by Warner Bros. in 1928.[29]
  • Starlight Cinemas – 5 theaters with 41 screens in the Los Angeles area.
  • Starplex Cinemas – Currently operates 25 theaters and 234 screens across the United States.
  • Stone Theatres – 4 theater chain with 56 screens based in the Carolinas with current locations in Durham, NC, Myrtle Beach, SC, Morrisville, NC and Hope Mills, NC. They are in the process of expanding to more locations.
  • Studio Movie Grill – 24 theaters, cinema/grill concept, initially operating in Texas, expanded to Arizona, California, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Indiana, North Carolina, Ohio, and Pennsylvania as of January 2017. [4]
  • Texas Cinemas – Merged with EVO Entertainment Group (2014) 3 Theaters, 28 Screens [5]
  • Tristone Cinemas – 5 theaters, 36 screens in Southern California
  • UltraStar Cinemas – A west coast regional chain that was the first Chain in the nation to adopt a full scale deployment of Digital Cinema, is a leader in Digital 3D and is the first theater chain to deploy D-box Motion seats. 147 screens in 15 theaters in Southern California and Arizona.
  • United Entertainment Corporation – 154 screens in 17 theaters, located in Arkansas, California, Indiana, Michigan, Mississippi, Nevada, North Carolina, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Tennessee and Utah.
  • VIP Cinemas Corporation – 16 screens in 3 theaters, located in Illinois and Kentucky.[30]
  • Warren Theatres – 101 screens in 10 theaters. Owned and operated by Bill Warren, headquartered in Wichita, Kansas, operates four luxury theaters under the Warren Theatres brand, including three cinema complexes in Wichita, Kansas and one in Moore, Oklahoma.Warren Theatres also operates two theatres under the Palace Theatres name, one of which is located in Springfield, Missouri and the other in Wichita. Warren Theatres also operates a small theater in the Towne West Square Mall in Wichita Kansas, called the Movie Machine. The Warren Theatre in Old Town Wichita, Kansas is a main venue for the Tallgrass Film Festival, an international, independent film festival. Warren Theatres' IMAX, with the largest IMAX screen in the world, is the top grossing IMAX in North America.[31]
  • Water Gardens Theatres – 4 theaters with 24 screens in Utah and Hawaii [6]
  • Wehrenberg Theatres – 15 theaters with 210 screens in the St. Louis metropolitan area, Minnesota and Iowa[32] Largest and oldest family-owned theater chain in the United States.
  • Westates Theatres – 5 theaters and about 13 screens operating in Utah, Nevada, Arizona, and Idaho, primarily in small urban areas and towns.
  • Wildwood Theatres – 4 theaters, in Wisconsin.
  • York River Crossing Cinemas – One location in Gloucester, VA. Eight screens.
  • Your Neighborhood Theatre, a division of Boston Culinary Group – 119 screens, 17 theaters in New England and New York State operates theaters branded as "five star cinemas" and some joint venture repossession properties under "Entertainment Cinemas" "Flagship Cinemas" and "SSC Cinemas"
  • Zurich Cinemas – 75 screens in 11 theaters, located in Connecticut, New York, Pennsylvania. [33]

Central and South America[edit]

Argentina[edit]

Bolivia[edit]

  • Multicine
  • Cine Center
  • Cinemark

Brazil[edit]

Chile[edit]

Colombia[edit]

Costa Rica[edit]

  • CCM Cinemas
  • Cinépolis
  • Cinemark
  • Citi Cinemas
  • Plaza Paraíso
  • Teatro Variedades
  • Cine Magaly
  • Sala Garbo

Ecuador[edit]

Panama[edit]

Paraguay[edit]

  • Cines Itaú4 theaters
  • Cines del Mall
  • Villamorra Cinecenter
  • Real Cines
  • Cine Art
  • Cine Granados
  • Cinemark

Peru[edit]

Suriname[edit]

  • TBL Cinemas

Venezuela[edit]

  • Cines Unidos
  • Cinex
  • Movie Planet
  • Plató Cines
  • Super Cines

Asia[edit]

Afghanistan[edit]

  • Ariana Cinema
  • Aryob Cinema
  • Bakhtar Cinema
  • Biraristan Cinema
  • Khairkhona Cinema
  • Kunduz Cinema
  • Pamir Cinema
  • Park Cinema
  • Temurshahi Cinema

Bangladesh[edit]

There are 400 movie theaters in Bangladesh. Some notable movie theaters are-

  • Modhumita Cinema (Dhaka)
  • Balaka Cinema (Dhaka)
  • Blockbuster Cinemas (Dhaka)
  • Purnima Cinema (Dhaka)
  • Sony Cinema (Dhaka)
  • Star Cineplex (Dhaka)
  • Shayamoli Cinema (Dhaka)
  • Asia cinema (Dhaka)
  • Ovishar Cinema (Dhaka)
  • Jonaki Cinema (Dhaka)
  • Champakali Cinema (Tongi)
  • Chitramohol (Dhaka)
  • Monihar Cinema (Jessore)
  • New Metro (Narayanganj)
  • Chayabani Cinema (Mymensingh)
  • Shongita Cinema (Khulna)
  • Nandita Cinema (Sylhet)
  • Almas Cinema Hall (Chittagong)
  • Bonani Complex (Chittagong)
  • Karnaphuli Cinema (Chittagong)
  • Cinema Palace (Chittagong)
  • Sagorika Cinema (Chittagong)
  • Nupur Cinema (Chittagong)
  • Chanda Cinema (Chittagong)

China[edit]

In 2014 there were 5,813 movie theaters in China and 299 cinema chains, with 252 classified as "rural" and 47 as "urban".[34]

Hong Kong[edit]

India[edit]

Eos Cinemas is clearly focused towards tier 2 and tier 3 cities. Eos Cinemas aims to maintain this unprecedented growth and solidify its position as one of the leading players in the cinema exhibition and entertainment industry. It has many multiplex in Madhya Pradesh like in Shahdol and Satna and in Chattisgarh.

Indonesia[edit]

Iran[edit]

Israel[edit]

  • Rav Hen
  • Globus Max
  • Cinema City
  • Yes Planet
  • Lev

Japan[edit]

Kuwait[edit]

Malaysia[edit]

Pakistan[edit]

Philippines[edit]

  • SM Cinemas
  • Ayala Malls Cinemas
  • Robinsons Movieworld
  • Starmall Cinemas
  • Gaisano Cinemas

Singapore[edit]

South Korea[edit]

Taiwan[edit]

Thailand[edit]

  • Major Cineplex – The largest cinema group in Thailand. The group includes (by brands):
    • EGV – The first multiplex brand and THX cinema in Thailand.
    • IMAX Theatre – License in Thailand: Krungsri IMAX Theatre at Siam Paragon
    • Paragon Cineplex – A 16-screen plex in Siam Paragon
    • Esplanade Cineplex
    • Paradise Cineplex
    • Mega Cineplex
    • Hatyai Cineplex
    • Quartier CineArt
    • WestGate Cineplex
    • Promenade Cineplex
    • Diana Cineplex
    • Ayuthaya City Park Cineplex
    • Embassy Diplomat Screens
  • SF Cinema Group – More than 150 screens in 22 locations.
    • SFW Cinema
    • SFX Cinema
    • SFC Cinema
    • SF Multiplex
    • Emprive Cineclub
  • Major Hollywood – 3 locations; Suksawad, Chaengwattana, Ramkhamhaeng
  • Century The Movie Plaza – 1 location; Victory Monument
  • Thana Cineplex
  • Coliseum Cineplex
  • APEX
  • UMG
  • Other
    • Kosa
    • Prince
    • MVP
    • Five Star
    • Vista
    • Fairy

United Arab Emirates[edit]

  • Oscar Cinema, Abu Dhabi(Al Wahda mall, Al Raha), Al Ain(Al Ain Sports Club, Alfoah Mall, Barari Outlet Mall), Sharjah.
  • VOX Cinemas
  • Novo Cinemas
  • Reel Cinemas
  • Cinemacity, Arabian Center, Dubai
  • Cineroyal, Abu Dhabi
  • Lamcy Cinema, Dubai

Vietnam[edit]

Europe[edit]

Former chains[edit]

Oceania[edit]

Australia[edit]

Rank Circuit Headquarters Locations
1 Event Cinemas Sydney, NSW 62
2 Dendy Cinemas Sydney, NSW 4
3 Howard Cinemas Taree, NSW 2
4 Hoyts (owned by Wanda Cinemas) Sydney, NSW 38
5 Independent Exhibitors Various 72
6 Palace Cinemas Balwyn, VIC 18
7 Reading Cinemas South Melbourne, VIC 19
8 United Cinemas Various 8
9 Wallis Richmond, SA 5
10 Cineplex Australia Brisbane, QLD 6
11 Grand Cinemas Perth, WA 6
12 Village Cinemas Melbourne, VIC 26
13 David & Carol Stonnill Victor Harbor, SA 1
14 Majestic Cinemas Sydney, NSW 7
15 Ace Cinemas Sydney, NSW 2


New Zealand[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "About Silverbird Group". Silverbird Group. Silverbird Cinemas. Archived from the original on 27 April 2014. Retrieved 23 April 2014. 
  2. ^ "Silverbird Film Distribution". 
  3. ^ "Welcome to The Film House Cinemas". Film House, Nigeria. The Film House Cinemas. Archived from the original on 24 April 2014. Retrieved 23 April 2014. 
  4. ^ "Genesis Deluxe Cinemas: About Us". Genesis Deluxe. Genesis Deluxe Cinemas. Archived from the original on 15 February 2014. Retrieved 23 April 2014. 
  5. ^ "What you should know about Viva Entertainment Cinema". IB Pulse. March 2015. Archived from the original on 15 March 2015. Retrieved 5 April 2015. 
  6. ^ "Ozone Cinemas – About Us". Ozone Cinemas. Ozone Cinemas. Retrieved 23 April 2014. 
  7. ^ a b c d "Top Ten U.S. & Canadian Circuits". Natoonline.org. 2015-07-01. Retrieved 2015-10-22. 
  8. ^ Cinema pub complex opening soon in Manchester at a record time for movie theaters
  9. ^ "Learn about the " IT" Factor at AMC". AMC Entertainment. 2009-03-16. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  10. ^ "Carmike Investor Relations". Carmikeinvestors.com. 2009-12-31. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  11. ^ "About Bow-Tie Cinemas". Bowtiecinemas.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  12. ^ "Camera Cinemas Community". cameracinemas.com. Retrieved 2016-05-19. 
  13. ^ "Regal Entertainment : Cinebarre to Debut in Asheville, NC". www.4-traders.com. 2007-03-29. Retrieved 2012-05-21. 
  14. ^ "About Us". Cinemark. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  15. ^ "Classic Movie Theaters, Digital Sound Movie Theaters, Movie Parties and More". Classic Cinemas. Archived from the original on 2010-12-24. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  16. ^ "Cobb Theatres / Theatre Locations". Cobbtheaters.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  17. ^ "Dipson Theatres". Dipson Theatres. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  18. ^ http://www.foxshowtimes.com
  19. ^ ipic.com
  20. ^ "About Our Theatres". Kerasotes.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  21. ^ "Krikorian Premiere Theatres". Kptmovies.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  22. ^ "About Landmark Theatres". Landmarktheatres.com. Archived from the original on 2010-02-22. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  23. ^ "Megaplex Theatres, Locations, Directions, Google Maps". Megaplextheatres.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  24. ^ Los Angeles Business Journal announcement
  25. ^ "Regal Movie Theaters | About Us". Regmovies.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  26. ^ "Hollywood Theaters – About Us". Gohollywood.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  27. ^ "Regency Theatres". Regency Theatres. Retrieved 2012-04-25. 
  28. ^ "Santikos Theatres". Santikos.com. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  29. ^ Gomery, Douglas (1992). Shared pleasures: a history of movie presentation in the United States. Univ of Wisconsin Press. pp. 39–40. ISBN 0-299-13214-5. 
  30. ^ VIP Cinemas http://vipcinemas.com/.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  31. ^ http://www.kansas.com/2011/01/19/1680816/warren-imax-tops-north-american.html
  32. ^ "Theatres". Wehrenberg. Retrieved 2010-12-31. 
  33. ^ http://www.zurichcinemas.com
  34. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "China Film Industry Report 2014-2015 (In Brief)" (PDF). english.entgroup.cn. EntGroup Inc. Retrieved October 15, 2015. 
  35. ^ a b Patrick Brzeski (December 17, 2015). "Box Office: 'Star Wars' Is An Unknown Force in China". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved December 17, 2015. 
  36. ^ a b c d Urvi Malvania (11 February 2015). "Coming soon: Multiplex boom across India". Business Standard. Retrieved 25 July 2015. 
  37. ^ "PVR acquires DLF's DT Cinemas for Rs 500 crore". Times of India. Jun 9, 2015. Retrieved 25 July 2015. 
  38. ^ "Carnival eyes number two spot by end of FY15 – Business Standards". Retrieved 17 December 2014. 
  39. ^ "Kochi-based Carnival Cinemas aims to become second largest in multiplex space by FY15 – VC Circle". Retrieved 17 December 2014. 
  40. ^ http://www.koreatimesus.com/?p=4311
  41. ^ http://www.victacinemas.com.au

External links[edit]

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