The Interpreter (DVD)

Other Marketplace Price: $17.99Sale Price:$9.49

1 in stock

Ask a Question

SKU: dvd-movie-1316 Categories: , , Tag: Condition: New
Item is New Stock.
Shipping US

FREE Shipping!

Shipping US
Expedited 2-3 Day

US Shipping: $14.99 Unlimited Items.


Canada Shipping: Flat $34.99.
Note: Additional Duties and/or Taxes May be Required Upon Delivery in Your Country.

Shipping Int'l Standard

International Shipping: $64.99 Worldwide.
Note: Additional Duties and/or Taxes May be Required Upon Delivery in Your Country.

Local Pick Up

FREE Local Pick Up in Store

The Interpreter (DVD)

The Interpreter is a 2005 political thriller film directed by Sydney Pollack, starring Nicole Kidman, Sean Penn, Catherine Keener, and Jesper Christensen. It is notable for being the first film shot inside the United Nations Headquarters, as well as the final feature film directed by Pollack before his death in 2008.

An international co-production between the United States, United Kingdom, and France, the film was released in all three countries in April 2005. It received mixed reviews from critics and grossed $162 million against its $80 million budget.


This article s plot summary may be too long or excessively detailed. Please help improve it by removing unnecessary details and making it more concise. (December 2021) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

In the Southern African country of Matobo, rebel leader Ajene Xola drives two men, Simon Broome and Philippe, to the abandoned Centennial Football Stadium. They discuss how President Edmond Zuwanie s regime has ruthlessly exterminated most of the population, and intimidated the survivors into silence. Upon their arrival at the stadium, they discover that the informants are schoolboys, who point Ajene and Simon in the direction of corpses left by Zuwanie s security apparatus, while Philippe stays in the car.

Shouting lures Ajene and Simon back to the field, where they are promptly executed by the boys, who are revealed to be willing accomplices of Zuwanie s secret police. Upon hearing the gunshots, Philippe clambers out of the car and hides, taking pictures of a car arriving carrying Matoban officials, and then escapes the vicinity.

Meanwhile, Simon s sister Silvia Broome is working as an interpreter for the United Nations in New York City. A white African born in the United States to a British mother and white Matoban father, she spent most of her life in Matobo, and is a dual citizen of both Matobo and the United States. Her diverse background leads to UN Security Chief Lee Wu wryly describing her as being the UN .

The UN is considering indicting Zuwanie, to stand trial in the International Criminal Court. Initially a liberator, over the past 20 years he has become as corrupt and tyrannical as the government he overthrew, and is now responsible for ethnic cleansing and other atrocities within Matobo. Zuwanie is soon to visit the UN and put forward his own case to the General Assembly, in an attempt to avoid the indictment.

A security scare caused by a malfunctioning metal detector forces the evacuation of the UN building, and, as Silvia returns at night to reclaim some personal belongings, she overhears two men discussing an assassination plot in Ku (the Matoban lingua franca). Silvia runs from the building when the men become aware of her presence. The next day, Silvia recognizes words in a meeting, where she is interpreting, from phrases she overheard the night before, and reports the incident to UN security; the plot s target appears to be Zuwanie himself.

They, in turn, call in the US Secret Service, which assigns Dignitary Protection Division agents Tobin Keller and Dot Woods to investigate, as well as protect Zuwanie when he arrives, as well as Zuwanie s personal head of security, former Dutch mercenary Nils Lud. Keller, whose estranged wife was killed in a car accident just weeks earlier, learns that Silvia has, in the past, been involved in a Matoban guerrilla group, that her parents and sister were killed by landmines laid by Zuwanie s men, and that she has dated one of Zuwanie s political opponents. Although Keller is suspicious of Silvia s backstory, the two grow close, in part because of their shared grief, and Keller ends up protecting her from attacks on her person.

Philippe calls Silvia to meet and informs her of Xola s death, but, unable to bear her grief, lies and says he doesn t know what happened to Simon. Silvia attempts to obtain information by way of Kuman-Kuman, an exiled Matoban minister living in New York, only to almost be killed in a bus bombing perpetrated by Gabonese national Jean Gamba, Nils Lud s right-hand man, and part of the opening scene s coterie.

Philippe is later found dead in his hotel room, and Silvia finds out that her brother was killed along with Ajene Xola. She narrowly avoids an assassination attempt by Gamba (whom Keller kills) and leaves a voicemail on Keller s phone saying she s going back home. Keller takes this to mean she s returning to Matobo, and dispatches an agent to intercept her at John F. Kennedy International Airport.

The purported assassin is discovered and shot to death while Zuwanie is in the middle of his address to the General Assembly, and security personnel rush Zuwanie to a safe room for his protection. Silvia, anticipating this, has been hiding in the safe room, and confronts Zuwanie and intends to kill him herself. Keller determines that the assassination plot is a false flag operation created by Zuwanie to gain credibility that his rivals are terrorists and to deter potential supporters of his removal. Keller realizes that Silvia returning home means going to the UN, and rushes to the safe room, just in time to prevent her from murdering Zuwanie. Zuwanie is indicted, and Silvia reconciles with Keller before leaving for Matobo.


  • Nicole Kidman as Silvia Broome, an interpreter for the United Nations
  • Sean Penn as Tobin Keller, a Secret Service agent assigned to protect dignitaries
  • Catherine Keener as Dot Woods, Tobin s partner in the Secret Service
  • Jesper Christensen as Nils Lud, the head of security for the Matoban s UN representative
  • Yvan Attal as Philippe Broullet, a photographer and family friend to the Broomes
  • Earl Cameron as Edmond Zuwanie, the President of the Republic of Matobo
  • Curtiss Cook as Ajene Xola, leader of The African Freedom Party
  • George Harris as Kuman-Kuman, an exiled Matoban minister
  • Michael Wright as Marcus, the dignitary to the Matoban ambassador
  • Tsai Chin as Luan, an interpreter to the UN
  • Clyde Kusatsu as Lee Wu, a UN security chef
  • Eric Keenleyside as Rory Robb, the Security Deputy Chief for UN security
  • Hugo Speer as Simon Broome, Silvia s brother
  • Maz Jobrani as Secret Service Agent Mo
  • Yusuf Gatewood as Secret Service Agent Doug
  • Robert Clohessy as Secret Service Agent King
  • Terry Serpico as Secret Service Agent Lewis
  • David Zayas as Secret Service Agent Charlie Russell
  • Sydney Pollack as Secret Service Director Jay Pettigrew
  • Adrian Martinez as Roland, a UN interpreter


The Interpreter was shot almost entirely in New York City. The opening sequence was shot in Mozambique with a support crew made up largely of South African nationals. The name Matobo is that of a national park, Matobo National Park (Matopos) in Matabeleland Zimbabwe.

Filming in UN buildings

Parts of The Interpreter were filmed inside the UN General Assembly and Security Council chambers. It was the first film to shoot at the location after the UN gave formal permission to the movie s producers in March 2004.

The producers earlier approached the UN about filming there before, but their initial request was turned down. The production would have relocated to Toronto with a constructed set; however, this would have substantially increased costs, and so Sydney Pollack approached then-Secretary-General Kofi Annan directly, and personally negotiated permission to film inside the United Nations. Annan commented on The Interpreter that the intention was really to do something dignified, something that is honest and reflects the work that this Organization does. And it is with that spirit that the producers and the directors approached their work, and I hope you will all agree they have done that.

The first scenes at UN Headquarters were shot in early March 2004. Filming took place on weekends, public holidays or nights so as not to disturb the regular work of the UN, and the set was closed to tourists and UN staff.

Ambassadors at the UN had hoped to appear in the film, but actors were asked to play the roles of diplomats. Spain s UN Ambassador Inocencio Arias jokingly complained that his opportunity to have a nomination for the Oscar next year went away because of some stupid regulation.

Matobo and Ku

The country Republic of Matobo and its corresponding constructed language Ku were created for this film. The director of the Centre for African Language Learning in Covent Garden, London, England, Said el-Gheithy, was commissioned in January 2004 to create Ku. It is based on Bantu languages spoken in Eastern and Southern Africa, and is a cross between Swahili and Shona, with some unique elements.

In Ku, the film s tagline The truth requires no translation is Angota ho ne njumata .

Matobo and Zimbabwe

The fictional African state of Matobo shares its name with the Matobo National Park in Matabeleland, Zimbabwe. Parallels have been drawn between the movie and the real country of Zimbabwe (which is itself mentioned in the film as an existing country), and between the character of Zuwanie and former Zimbabwean President Robert Mugabe.

  • Both Mugabe and Zuwanie were once respected freedom-fighters who later became synonymous with corruption and violence.
  • In real life, Robert Mugabe had ruled Zimbabwe for 25 years when the movie was released. The movie s Zuwanie had been in power for 23 years.
  • At the time of the film s release, Australia and New Zealand were pushing for Mugabe to be indicted by the UN Security Council for trial before the International Criminal Court on charges of crimes against humanity; Zuwanie is indicted by the UN Security Council for trial before the International Criminal Court on charges of crimes against humanity.
  • Both Mugabe and Zuwanie were teachers before being involved with politics.
  • Mugabe tended to wave his fist; Zuwanie his gun.
  • Mugabe s government hired Ari Ben-Menashe, a security consultant and lawyer who claimed to be an ex-Israeli secret service agent, as an advisor and used him to allegedly help frame opposition leader Morgan Tsvangirai for treason and for plotting an assassination against Mugabe. Zuwanie is portrayed as arranging for a former Dutch mercenary to arrange an assassination attempt on him to justify using violence against opposition groups.
  • Mugabe had a preoccupation with the British and accuses Tony Blair of trying to unseat him. Zuwanie thinks the French are doing the same.
  • After coming to power, Mugabe was known to have carried out the Gukurahundi, a series of massacres and pogroms against political rivals and civilians from other tribes. Zuwanie also uses his security forces to ethnically cleanse civilians and murder political opponents prompting the UN to investigate his government.
  • Both Matobo and Zimbabwe have a significant white African community of British and European ancestry who once made up the ruling political class of both countries.
  • The flag of Matobo bears a strong resemblance to the flag of Zimbabwe.
  • The film has a scene where there is a demonstration against Zuwanie at the UN; one of the anti-Zuwanie demonstrators is a holding a poster with the open-handed symbol which resembles the logo of the main opposition party in Zimbabwe: the Movement for Democratic Change.


Box office

The Interpreter grossed $72.7 million in the United States and Canada, and $90.2 million in other territories, for a worldwide gross to $162.9 million, against a production budget of $80 million.

The film debuted to $22.8 million, coming in at the high end of industry expectations, and finishing first at the box office. In its second weekend it dropped 39% to $13.8 million, finishing in second place behind The Hitchhiker s Guide to the Galaxy.

Critical response

On Rotten Tomatoes, the film holds an approval rating of 57% based on 195 reviews, with an average rating of 6/10. The website s critics consensus reads: A polished and intelligent thriller, though marred by plot implausibilities. Metacritic gave the film a weighted average score of 62 out of 100, based on 41 critics, indicating generally favorable reviews . Audiences polled by CinemaScore gave the film an average grade of B on an A+ to F scale.

Kirk Honeycutt of The Hollywood Reporter wrote: Thrillers don t get much smarter than The Interpreter. Todd McCarthy of Variety described it as Coolly absorbing without being pulse-quickening.


In 2005, the Los Angeles Film Critics Association awarded Catherine Keener as Best Supporting Actress for her performances in several films, including The Interpreter.

Controversy in Zimbabwe

Upon The Interpreter s release in Zimbabwe, that country s Minister of Information and Publicity, Chen Chimutengwende, accused the film of promoting anti-government propaganda. Chimutengwende claimed that Matobo and the fictional Edmond Zuwanie were thinly veiled caricatures of Zimbabwe and then-President Robert Mugabe, and insisted it was part of an international smear campaign being launched against the Mugabe regime by the United States. Tafataona Mahoso, chairman of the Zimbabwean state s Media and Information Commission, also attacked The Interpreter, claiming it was typical of US Cold War propaganda . Nevertheless, the Zimbabwe Media Censorship Board found nothing objectionable in the film and approved it for theatrical and video release.




Anthony Minghella, Charles Randolph, Eric Fellner, Kevin Misher, Scott Frank, Steven Zaillian, Sydney Pollack, Tim Bevan


Universal Pictures Home Entertainment

Published Date


Age group

14 Up

Rating MPA


Recording Studio

Universal Pictures Home Entertainment





Amazon ASIN











2h 8min


Awards, 3 wins & 2 nominations


Sydney Pollack


Martin Stellman, Brian Ward, Charles Randolph


Nicole Kidman, Sean Penn, Catherine Keener

Produced by

Tim Bevan, G. Mac Brown, Liza Chasin, Eric Fellner, Debra Hayward, Anthony Minghella, Kevin Misher, Nicci Perrow, Sydney Pollack, Michael E. Steele, Jennifer J. Thomas

Music by

James Newton Howard

Cinematography by

Darius Khondji

Film Editing by

William Steinkamp

Casting By

Ellen Lewis, Juliet Taylor

Production Design by

Jon Hutman

Art Direction by

W. Steven Graham, Zack Grobler, Tom Warren

Set Decoration by

Beth A. Rubino

Costume Design by

Sarah Edwards

Makeup Department

Qodi Armstrong, Angel De Angelis, Felice Diamond, Patricia Grande, Beverley House, Don Kozma, Craig Lyman, Danielle Masterson, Bernadette Mazur, Robert McCann, John Perkins, Melissa Slabbert, Dina Sliwiak, Laurel Van Dyke

Production Management

Carol Cuddy, Ruth Hasty, Miguel Ángel Poveda, João Ribeiro, Michelle Wright

Second Unit Director or Assistant Director

Ferdi Burger, Chris DeAngelis, David M. Dunlap, Betsy Friedman, Craig Haagensen, Stephen E. Hagen, Tudor Jones, Kathleen E. Kearney, Eric Richard Lasko, David McGiffert, Andrea O'Connor, Michael E. Steele, Shannon Von Ronne, Adam T. Weisinger

Art Department

Philip Da Rocha Antunes, JoAnn Atwood, Jimena Azula, Anthony Baldasare, Susan A. Burig, Diana Burton, Stephen Caldwell, Shannon Canfield, Carolyn Cartwright, William Cheng, Paul Cheponis, Amiee Clark, John Davis, Jonathan Davis, Steven T. Duke, Ron Engler, Cuan Eveleigh, Brent Godek, Regina Graves, Michael D. Harrell, Joanna Hartell, Doug Huszti, Syndey Huynh, Timothy Joliat, Adam Jones, Hinju Kim, Marion Kolsby, Hank Liebeskind, Nic Lockerman, Ana Lombardo, Paulo Luis, Jennifer Massi, Eric M. Metzger, Timothy Metzger, Gifford Meyer, Lyvan A. Munlyn, Meghan Murray Collins, Ken Nelson, Garry Pastore, Ronnie Petagna, Chuck Potter, Diane Rich, Matthew Rignanese, John Roche, Jeffrey Rollins, Maggie Ryan, James Sadek, Rodney Sterbenz, Samuel J. Tell, Robert Topol, M. Tony Trotta, Joan Winters, Travis Wright, Dan Yarhi, Kate Yatsko, António Forjaz, Flo Frintzilas, Rosalie Russino, Dennis Tillberg

Sound Department

Michael Babcock, Benjamin Beardwood, Carmen Flores De Tanis, Joe Dorn, Jessica Gallavan, Gary A. Hecker, Scott Hecker, Chris Jenkins, Michael Keller, Greg LaPlante, James Likowski, Nico Louw, Danny Michael, Frank A. Montaño, Eric A. Norris, Mark Pappas, Nancy Parker, Carin Rogers, Andrew Schmetterling, Greg Steele, Greg ten Bosch, Byron Wilson, Jerry Yuen, Greg Zimmerman, Christopher S. Aud

Special Effects by

David Kleinstein, Martin Lourens, Andrew Mortelliti, R. Bruce Steinheimer, John Stifanich, Rick Thompson, Janek Zabielski, Devin Maggio

Visual Effects by

Erik Akutagawa, Thad Beier, Greg Bradner, Daniel Chuba, Jeffrey Cilley, Daniel Aristoteles Collins, Brian Corpus, Thomas Dadras, Michelle Eisenreich, Jon Farhat, Joe Gareri, Bill Georgiou, Lisa Goldberg, Anthony Harris, Joe Hathaway, Phil Holland, John Hughes, Patrick D. Hurd, Justin Jones, Ntana Bantu Key, Hong Kim, Perry M. Kimura, Gene Kozicki, Mukesh Kumar, Dan Lazarow, Craig Mathieson, Mamie McCall, L. Patrick McCormack, Valerie McMahon, Fatima Mojaddidy, Paolo Moscatelli, Jeremy Nelligan, Elam Parithi, Patrick Phillips, Corinne Pooler, Jerry Pooler, Alfredo Ramirez, Michael Ramirez, Satish Ratakonda, Jim Rider, Jonathan Robinson, Lopsie Schwartz, Steven J. Scott, Seshaprasad, Fred Simon, David Sosalla, Derek Spears, James D. Tittle, Bob Wiatr, Joel Ashman, Donnie Creighton, Ryan English, Harrison Hays, Thomas Mathai, Tony Noel, Monty Phillips


Bill Anagnos, Niabi Caldwell, Tim Gallin, Alisa Hensley, Donald John Hewitt, Jery Hewitt, Shawnna Thibodeau, Roy T. Anderson, Chris Barnes, Jon Braver, Tim Buchanan, Cort Hessler, Jennifer Lamb, Joanne Lamstein, Kym Washington Longino, John E. Mack, Michael Wilson Morgan, Rose Sias, Derrick Simmons

Camera and Electrical Department

Joseph Abbatecola, Jonathan Beck, Peter Belcher, Gilles Boisacq, James Boniece, Phil Bray, Michael Cambria, Paul Candrilli, Caesar S. Carnevale, Andrew Casey, Andrew Cheung, Peter Colavito, Joe Collins, David Conelli, Lars Cox, Mark Davidson, Christopher DeBlau, John W. DeBlau, Angelo Di Giacomo, Chris Drechsler, David M. Dunlap, Robert Falcone, Stanley Fernandez Jr., Dylan Goss, Christopher F. Graneto, Michael N. Green, Andy Gribble, Craig Haagensen, James Harker, Susan Heller, Sandi Higgins, William Hines, Dana Hook, Amy Albano Jachyra, Roberto Jiménez, Gregory F. Johnson, Nils Johnson, Peter Koola, John Krause, Thomas Landi, Eric Leigh, Mitchell Andrew Lillian, Jeff Lomaglio, Charlie Marroquin, Rick Marroquin, Sal Martorano, Michael A. McFadden, Kevin McKenna, Charles Meere III, Heather Norton, Anna Novick, Bill O'Leary, Wayne Paull, Tom Percarpio, Melvin Pukowsky, Caulo Rajabo, Jim Rider, Michael Rudolph, Daniel Smith, Benjamin Suarez, Eric Swanek, Andrew Sweeney, Joshua Van Praag, Rebecca Venezia, Franz Yeich, Daniel Feighery, Darren Ryan, Rebecca Venezia, J. Dan Wright, Nina Zarnett

Casting Department

Patricia DiCerto, Jennifer Euston, Sylvia Fay, Lee Genick, Barbara Harris, Ali Merhi, Julie Schubert

Costume and Wardrobe Department

Pam Aaron, Laurie Buehler, Charles C. Crutchfield, Roberto De Jesus, Caroline Duncan, Debbe DuPerrieu, Kate Edwards, Patricia Eiben, Sue Gandy, Jill Graves Power, Melissa Haley, Addie Hall, Jennifer Joseph, Iris Horta Lemos, Fionnuala M. Lynch, Donna Maloney, Carmia Marshall, Benjamin Wilson

Editorial Department

Nerissa Black, Ben Estrada, Ken Gales, Banner Gwin, Joe Hathaway, Gershon Hinkson, Jason Joseph, Brett Lavinthal, Catherine Pantazopoulos, Dov Samuel, Steven J. Scott, Jeffrey Steinkamp, Valance Eisleben, John Gardiner

Location Management

Carlos A. Acosta, Jessica Archer, Laura Berning, Jeff Caron, Evan Gabriele, Damon Michael Gordon, James D. Lee, David M. McGuire, Currie Person, Jeffery Pong, Jimmy Price, Pat Sones, Robert T. Striem, Mimi Turner, Johan Van Huyssteen, David Velasco, Marisa Wu, Teddy Yoon, António Forjaz

Music Department

Pete Anthony, Jeff Atmajian, Steve Becknell, Bill Booth, Tom Boyd, Tom Brown, Bryan Clements, Brad Dechter, Eddie Delena, George Doering, David Duke, Mark Eshelman, Michael Fisher, Mark Graham, Alexandra Hill, James T. Hill, Jim Hoffman, James Newton Howard, Randy Kerber, Alex Kharlamov, Brian Kilgore, Christian Kriegeskotte, Ana Landauer, Charles Lane, Kirsten Lane, Dimitrie Leivici, Gayle Levant, Greg Loskorn, Andy Malloy, Malcolm McNab, Adam Michalak, Kristy Morrell, Shawn Murphy, David Olson, Simon Oswell, Sara Parkins, Katia Popov, Bill Reichenbach, Anatoly Rosinsky, Peter Rotter, Jim Self, Steven L. Smith, Kurt Snyder, George Thatcher, James Thatcher, Richard Todd, Jim Weidman, Helen Werling, Mel Wesson, Jonathan A. Hughes, Mel Wesson, Robert Wolff

Script and Continuity Department

Dianne Dreyer, Andrew D. Cooke, David Rayfiel

Transportation Department

David Conelli, Timothy Shannon, Mark Van Alstyne, James Patrick Whalen Jr.

Additional Crew

Mikayla Abromowitz, Valerie Adamson, Ellie Mae Aitken, Christina Angeloudes, Chet Badalato, Kate Bailey, Tamara Bally, Eric Borja, Max Brallier, Dawn Bridgewater, Creel Brown, Elena Calvo, Hélène Cardona, Jodie Caron, Adam Carroll, Elspeth Cassar, Karen Cattini, Santena Jenaris King Clough, Wendy Cohen, Rita Colimon, Gina Crane, Michael Da Rocha Antunes, Mark De Pace, Philip DeRise, Amy V. Dewhurst, Chloe Dorigan, Brother Eden Douglas, Clay Duncan, Said El-Gheithy, John Fagan, Jill Fazzolare, Andrew Fiero, James Fraser, Jason Fritz, Wendy Gaboury, Sara Gagliardi, Jay Geller, Graham Goetz, Lisa Goldman, Tracy Gossett, Eric Green, Matt Grimm, Vibha Gulati, Mark Hagerman, Shari Hamrick, Richard Handley, Evan Hayes, Carlos Haynes, Leah Holmes, Sara Holmes, Ronald Hysten, Aliza James, Larry Kaplan, Ryan Keaveney, Joseph Keyes, Vanessa Knutsen, Kendra Levenberg, Lori A. Lopes, Elizabeth MacSwan, Lisa Madden, Tommy Martin, Matthew Mason, Sato Masuzawa, Terry McAllister, Shannon McGann, Peter McKernan Sr., Peter McKernan, Carla Meyer, Ralph Millero, Jeremy Mohler, Tim Monich, Danilo Mussa, Heather Oakley, Donna Ostroff, Nancy A. Pavia, Wayne Petrucelli, Tony Phillippe, Luigi Picarazzi, Virginia Reilly, Guillaume Renberg, Bill Richards, Kimberly Rimer, Ryan Robertson, Christina I. Rodriguez, Kathleen Rodriguez, Sam Sako, Nicholas E. Schepisi, William Sepulveda, Penni Smith, Eugene Stamos, Kim Surowicz Allen, Brainerd Taylor, Jay Van Hoy, Eva Vedock, Christian Vendetti, Julie Wagner, Steven Wargo, Ryder Washburn, Bruce Wentzel, Jennifer D. Wilkins, Patty Willett, Keri Wilson, Tim Wilson, Garson Yu, Tasha Zamsky, Elizabeth Cline, Jessica Lustgarten


Suzanne Glass


Crime, Mystery, Thriller


Universal Pictures, Working Title Films, Misher Films


UK, France, Germany, USA


English, Aboriginal, French, Portuguese, Spanish, Hebrew





ImDb Rating Votes


Metacritic Rating


Short Description

The Interpreter is a 2005 political thriller film directed by Sydney Pollack, starring Nicole Kidman, Sean Penn, Catherine Keener, and Jesper Christensen. It is notable for being the first film shot inside the United Nations Headquarters, as well as the final feature film directed by Pollack before his death in 2008.

An international co-production between the United States, United Kingdom, and France, the film was released in all three countries in April 2005. It received mixed reviews from critics and grossed $162 million against its $80 million budget.

Box Office Budget

$80,000,000 (estimated)

Box Office Opening Weekend USA


Box Office Gross USA


Box Office Cumulative Worldwide Gross