CBS Theatrical Films was the film production branch of the U.S. television network, CBS, in the 1980s.
CBS was also a partner in TriStar Pictures, which started as a joint venture with Columbia Pictures (owned by The Coca-Cola Company), and Time, Inc.'s HBO.
Other articles related to "cbs theatrical films, theatrical, film, cbs":
... Starblasters, was to be a video game themed movie, due to be released about Christmas time 1982, at least some of the film was to be computer-animated ... It would have been the second video game themed movie after Tron which was released in July of that year ...
... had consisted primarily of rebroadcasts of theatrical cartoons ... The studio also produced a few theatrical projects for Columbia Pictures, including Loopy De Loop, a series of theatrical cartoons shorts, and two feature film projects based on ... Dastardly and Muttley in Their Flying Machines), aired on CBS, returned H-B to straight animated slapstick humor ...
... by the company with the following exceptions Most of Universal's silent film output (some under copyright, others in the public domain), are in the hands of other independent companies The ... with Sony Pictures Television, whose sister company, Columbia Pictures, co-produced the film with Universal Sony also owns digital distribution rights, as it can be seen on Sony-owned Crackle ... The theatrical and television rights to Flower Drum Song, held by MGM by acquiring the holdings of former owners The Samuel Goldwyn Company—however ...
Famous quotes containing the words films and/or theatrical:
“Does art reflect life? In movies, yes. Because more than any other art form, films have been a mirror held up to societys porous face.”
—Marjorie Rosen (b. 1942)
“A Carpaccio in Venice, la Berma in Phèdre, masterpieces of visual or theatrical art that the prestige surrounding them made so alive, that is so invisible, that, if I were to see a Carpaccio in a gallery of the Louvre or la Berma in some play of which I had never heard, I would not have felt the same delicious surprise at finally setting eyes on the unique and inconceivable object of so many thousands of my dreams.”
—Marcel Proust (18711922)