Walt Disney Studios raised the fee from 47.7 percent of ticket sales to 53 percent, and now small German cinemas are complaining that this is too much.
Not only that, Disney has told film associations like Hauptverband Deutscher Filmtheater (HDF), an organization representing German cinemas, that the money given to cinemas for advertising has been cut along with funds for technological devices, such as 3D glasses.
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Andreas Kramer, a member of HDF, told news source Deutsche Welle that these new conditions imposed on the industry were "a scandal," while others said that this rise in prices was a "serious problem" that could force theaters to close.
Kramer added that this would seriously hurt the industry, as cinemas are continually adapting to new technologies—such as 3D films—and he estimated that 3.4 billion euros had been spent to accommodate these new digital advances, by equipping theaters with digital projection technology.
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Despite 686 screens banning the film, German comic book fans still turned out in heaps to watch the film in Germany's bigger cities, with those box offices having generated $9.3 million on the opening weekend.
If this continues, Disney could be impacted with future releases, such as "Tomorrowland" and "Star Wars: Episode VII—The Force Awakens."