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It’s now A24’s highest-grossing movie ever.
Everything Everywhere All At Once has soared at the box office, becoming studio A24’s first ever movie to earn $100 million worldwide.
Starring Michelle Yeoh as a struggling laundromat manager who is thrust into the multiverse and its many quirks and dangers, Everything Everywhere All At Once was given a limited theatrical release in the USA on March 25, before being given a wider release on April 8.
The movie, produced by the Russo brothers (Anthony and Joe Russo) and directed by the Daniels (Daniel Kwan and Daniel Scheinert), was greeted with immediate critical acclaim.
Related: Everything Everywhere All At Once‘s ending finds heart in the multiverse
That acclaim resulted in a Rotten Tomatoes score of 95% with the site’s critical consensus reading: “Led by an outstanding Michelle Yeoh, Everything Everywhere All at Once lives up to its title with an expertly calibrated assault on the senses.”
That critical success turned the movie into an increasingly rare thing: an indie sleeper hit at cinemas. It earned just $509,600 on its opening weekend but went from 38 cinemas to 1250 when it was given a wide release. The movie capitalised on that and ended up earning $69.9 million in the US and an extra $31.1 million internationally. Its top earning territory internationally, at the time of writing, is the UK where it earned $6.2 million.
Thus, the movie has officially crossed the $100 million mark, a rare thing for indie movies and even rarer thing for A24 movies.
Related: How to watch Everything Everywhere All At Once online at home
Previously, Ari Aster’s atmospheric horror movie Hereditary was A24’s highest-grossing movie globally with $79 million, with Greta Gerwig’s Lady Bird close behind with $78 million.
Barry Jenkins’s best picture winner Moonlight earned $65 million, while Uncut Gems was previously A24’s biggest North American release with a $50 million intake. Everything Everywhere All at Once has smashed all of those records.
Everything Everywhere All At Once is available to rent now in the UK from Prime Video, iTunes, Microsoft Store and other digital retailers.