Last fall, it appeared that Warner Bros. Discovery is willing to entertain the idea of letting another studio director release Dave Green Coyote vs. Peak After initially announcing its plans to do so Bat girl (Read: Cancellation vs. Tax Write-off) The film is nearly finished in early November. But according to a new report, the studio rejected several offers that could have led to the beleaguered project finally seeing the light of day, and the final decisions were made by executives who hadn't actually seen the finished film.
according to wrapAmazon, Netflix, and Paramount were all very interested in securing the rights to the debut Coyote vs. Peak For themselves After Warner Bros. changed positions and gave the filmmakers behind the live-action/CGI hybrid project a chance to market it to other studios. But while all the studios reportedly made “hot offers” for the rights — Paramount even includes plans for a theatrical release — they all fell short of the $75 million to $80 million figure WBD was looking for.
It's one thing for studios to be optimistic about the prices they're willing to sell distribution rights for, but WBD has reportedly come right out of the gate, refusing to hear any counteroffers. While the offers from interested buyers were all, in part, informed by the good reception Coyote vs. Peak It was at the in-house screenings, and none of WBD's executives — CEO/President David Zaslav, and the two co-chairmen of Warner Bros. Group — were watching. Motion Picture Group Michael De Luca and Pam Abdi, president of Warner Bros. Pictures Animation's Bill Damaszky – who shot down those potential deals. The final product for themselves.
There are a number of reasons why Warner Bros. might push Discovery is scrambling to explain why it has repeatedly jumped at the chance to make a little easy money by letting someone else direct a movie it wants nothing to do with. We may never know the truth, but it's as if the studio leadership doesn't know the truth Wants It's airing, in theaters, or even a topic of conversation at this point. It's…certainly an option, and the company seems intent on sticking with it, but it's hard to imagine that inspiring much confidence in the filmmakers still working with the studio.
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