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Revolution Studios Company

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BUSINESS
July 15, 2005 | Claudia Eller, Times Staff Writer
Veteran Hollywood deal maker Rob Moore was named Thursday as Paramount Pictures' top business executive as the revamping of the venerable Hollywood studio continues. In taking the job as president of worldwide marketing, distribution and operations, Moore relinquishes his partnership in Revolution Studios, the 5-year-old movie company founded by Joe Roth, former film chief at Walt Disney Co. and 20th Century Fox. Moore becomes the second of Revolution's four original partners to leave this year.
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BUSINESS
July 15, 2005 | Claudia Eller, Times Staff Writer
Veteran Hollywood deal maker Rob Moore was named Thursday as Paramount Pictures' top business executive as the revamping of the venerable Hollywood studio continues. In taking the job as president of worldwide marketing, distribution and operations, Moore relinquishes his partnership in Revolution Studios, the 5-year-old movie company founded by Joe Roth, former film chief at Walt Disney Co. and 20th Century Fox. Moore becomes the second of Revolution's four original partners to leave this year.
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ENTERTAINMENT
May 24, 2005 | PATRICK GOLDSTEIN
Joe ROTH is trying to put a continent's worth of distance between himself and Hollywood. For the last two decades he's been a studio chief and power broker, these days as head of Revolution Studios. But when he woke up at the crack of dawn, eager to get to the set of "Freedomland," the film he's been directing here since early April, he realized he still hadn't quite freed himself from his old business entanglements.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 24, 2005 | PATRICK GOLDSTEIN
Joe ROTH is trying to put a continent's worth of distance between himself and Hollywood. For the last two decades he's been a studio chief and power broker, these days as head of Revolution Studios. But when he woke up at the crack of dawn, eager to get to the set of "Freedomland," the film he's been directing here since early April, he realized he still hadn't quite freed himself from his old business entanglements.
NEWS
August 12, 2001 | JAMES BATES, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Week after week this summer, Hollywood's blockbuster movies have opened to the kind of eye-popping numbers that get breathlessly splashed across TV and newspaper reports. Often exceeding $40 million, the numbers come packaged with the kind of arcane statistical records Hollywood compiles, such as: best Wednesday ever ("Jurassic Park III"), highest-grossing non-sequel ever ("Pearl Harbor"), best August opening ever ("Rush Hour 2") and second-best three-day total ever ("Planet of the Apes").
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