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07 Aug 2015
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More commonly known as ‘The Rock’, Dwayne Johnson has come a long, long way since his days in the world wide wrestling federation. This year alone, the 43-year-old actor has been seen all over the big screen in movies like ‘Furious Seven’ and ‘San Andreas’. But the hard-hitting Hawaiian native is not only taking over the box-office, he’s also making his mark on TV. In Ballers, Dwayne plays a retired athlete turned financial manager named Spencer Strasmore. The show has just been picked up for a second season so it’s safe to say that Dwayne Johnson’s career is…well, ballin’.Was there anything that heading into this – because obviously you have tons of friends in the professional sports world – that were players telling you, “We would like to see this story told; we would like to see this element told? The public always gets something wrong, and we would like to have a certain thing come to the screen that seems more legitimate and more real”? Was there any of that coming in where players were after you about that stuff?
One hundred percent. One hundred percent. I mean, from Antonio Brown to you name it. The main thing with the players that I had gotten in our conversations over the months was just make it real and make it feel authentic and, you know, in our world, if you pull back a curtain to a large degree and showcase what really happens in relationships as players are trying to renegotiate contracts, the pitfalls, the land mines, as Richard Schiff had said in the trailer you guys saw, are prevalent and they’re there.

I think for the players, they knew that they were going to get comedy, but I also feel they knew that if any other team in Hollywood, put together with a star of the show, was able to come on and produce the show as well — and we have great people around us. There was a sense of all right. We’re going to jump off this cliff with you, and we’re going to believe because of the respect that you have for the game, and so they had that again, to wrap it up, their biggest thing was just make it feel real and really like our lives, and I feel that’s what we’re doing.

Dwayne, why TV? You’re not busy enough with your movie career?

Yeah, buddy. I’m not busy. I’m not busy at all. And yes, and because it is HBO. Look, for a long time in my career I was just looking for opportunities and trying to create opportunities, so opportunities now are plentiful, and I stay busy, and I like being busy. But look. I think for all of us, work begets work and action begets action, and it’s not working for the sake of working. In this case, it’s working for the sake of quality. And I wanted to partner up with HBO. Known Michael Lombardo for some time, and we wanted to do something and create something, I think, that was cool and special and that had some depth and quality to it and also had fun, which is why it’s a 30 minute show.

The idea behind something like this was the quality, was the quality of the show, the quality of my partners, the quality at HBO. And they do it pretty good. So if I was going to get involved in television and throw my hat in the television ring, so to speak, HBO is a great place.

Your, Spencer, has made his peace with going off the field and going behind the scenes. Is that a peace you could ever make, and if it’s not, how did you get into the mind set of Spencer?

I appreciate that question. It’s one of the biggest reasons why I love doing this show. It’s one of the biggest reasons why I feel such a personal connection to the show, is because the life that Spencer Strasmore has was a life I wanted. I wanted that life. Down here, University of Miami, 18 years old, I stepped on campus. I had no money, and we struggled for a long time, but my No. 1 goal was to make it to the NFL just so I can buy my parents their first house that they lived in. I never lived in a house until I was 28 years old. So we lived in efficiencies and apartments.

So the point is it’s Spencer’s life as a successful NFL player, future Hall of Famer. That was the life I wanted. I failed at that. So to answer your question, which was a great question, by the way, about will I ever find peace with it? I think I found peace with it. I don’t know. Maybe a therapist would say otherwise. Maybe I need some work with clearing some issues, but for many years my goal was to make it, and I never did. And then when the game is taken away from you or it’s cut short like a lot of players, like it happened to me when I had a run there where I was I had suffered a lot of injuries, five knee surgeries, bad back injury, complete reconstruction on my shoulder. It all happened within my college career. So it sidelined me.

So will I find peace with it? As best I can, but I think and now, because I have my degree in psychology, clearly, I think I’m finding peace with it on the show. And I’ve got to tell you, it’s unlike any experience I’ve ever had. I’ve had the opportunity in movies to play a lot of characters and a lot of men who have done some pretty good things, and they galvanize some people, and they go on to save the day, and there’s bad guys to hunt down. In something like this, the muscle I get to exercise in this is a completely different one that I was never used to. What I mean by that is just living and just every day you’re just living and living life. So the experience has been tremendous, and I am fortunate to be playing a guy whose life I wanted.

You said earlier that for a long time, you were searching for opportunities. You said now you have the opportunities. What changed? What happened to change that?

Well, I think what happened for me, I hit rock bottom. I hit a rock bottom. So the rock bottom when the first rock bottom that I hit was out of college where I worked for ten years from the time I started playing football and at 14 years old to the time I was 23, I think, and did not get drafted. Played in the CFL for approximately 200 bucks a week Canadian. I got cut from the team a couple of months later, and I had to close that chapter in my life. Then when I went back home, I couldn’t afford to live here in Miami with my girlfriend at the time, and I had to move back in with my parents.

I think at 23 years old, it’s pretty sobering, and it’s a tough experience when you have to move back in with your parents. And at that time, my parents, like I said, we never lived in a home. So they had a little small apartment in Tampa, Florida, and I had to move in with them. And then you go through the challenges of that. You hit depression. You hit rock bottom.

I was just wondering how many of the stories actually come from real stories? You know, real things that happened to you or your buddies, aside from the big overreaching story.

They’re all very real, authentic stories, and that was, you know, one of the most important things for us, I think, just creatively, to make sure that we were telling stories that were authentic and that were derived from real scenarios. We have great players, former players, coaches, by the way, who we have consulted with who come on, agents, financial advisors, a multitude of people who are able to help us, and my own personal experiences, by the way, that I’ve been able to share too.

All the stories are real stories. They’re not farfetched, and I think you see that. And a lot of times the simplistic storylines in the show, and in our show, become the most powerful because they’re that real.

If you could think back to that 14 year old kid who had a head full of dreams and the 23 year old whose dreams never came true, what would they say if they knew what your life was going to be like today?

They would say holy shit. They would. They would just be grateful. We were evicted out of our efficiency in Hawaii when I was 14 years old and forced to leave Hawaii — and look from that to sitting here with all you guys talking about a show that’s doing pretty good and a career that’s doing pretty good, very, very grateful. So I think that I’m very, very lucky, okay, so I’ve got a lot of good people around me. I surround myself with some really good partners, one of which is on stage right now in Mike Lombardo and HBO. There’s a lot of people in my life who commit themselves to our overall success, whether it’s the production company of 7 Bucks or whether it’s the movie career or other things we want to do. So I’m really fortunate. But I can tell you that the No. 1 thing and I tell this, by the way, to players who are playing in the league, to college players who want to make it to the NFL, to players at the end of their career and they want to transition into media. And I always say the same thing. It always comes like you could strip it all away. You could strip away the lights. You could strip away Hollywood, strip away the glitz, the glamour, the cars, and the money, and strip it all away. It will always come down to the hard work and the commitment you’re willing to put in. So for me, this is why I say I’m lucky. So I got a lot of people around me who are willing to work just as hard as I am. And believe me, I push their asses.

Is there room for improvement on the show?

There’s room for improvement on our show. Yeah. Sure. There’s always room for improvement, I think. That’s one of the things that I love about our creative team and my producing partners and the network, that no one is satisfied. And, you know, the show’s creator, Steve Levinson, who you guys know pretty well, is a hungry guy, and even after all of his success and after a show like “Ballers,” and we’re hitting it pretty good right now midseason in terms of ratings and people liking the show and really having this visceral reaction to our show, the guy, I just spoke to him yesterday for about an hour because it’s all about getting better; it’s thinking about Season 2 and how we’re going to improve, where we’re going to improve. Because it’s a lot easier, I think, and you guys know this, in success to settle and get comfortable in your success, but it’s the discipline, I think, that it takes to pause for a second in any type of success and say okay, well, we appreciate the things we’re doing good, but now we need to know the things we’re doing better. So, yeah. There’s always improvement on our show.

And what we’ll do, by the way, is I think that’s the great thing for me, personally, even producing the show is really having my finger on the pulse of social media and Instagram and Twitter, and the feedback is instant, and people and the response to the show , you know, you start to separate the snark from the quality responses, and in those quality responses, we’ve been getting some great notes from fans and things that we’re going to implement in Season

New episodes of BALLERS premiere same time as the U.S. every Monday at 10am on HBO / HBO HD (Astro Ch 411 / 431) with a same day primetime encore at 10pm. Also watch BALLERS on Astro On The Go

Credit: MSN.com

31 Jul 2015
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Recently Dwayne Johnson sat down to a satellite interview with the Television Critics Association. He comments on the ever so growing story of Hulk Hogan’s racial insults. This is what he had to say “I was pretty disappointed with what I heard.” As we all know, Dwayne and Hogan seemed to be really great friends. We saw a glimpse of that for WrestleMania 30, when The Rock, Hulk Hogan and Steve Austin opened the show. Dwayne goes on to say “I’ve known Terry for years,” Johnson said via satellite. “My dad help trained him in Florida in the 1970s, and even my uncle. I come from a long line of professional wrestlers. I didn’t know (BOllea) to be a racist. It’s one of those things where it’s not definite in terms of what he said. We’ve all talked trash. He said what he said, and he’s paying the price.”

Another area of Johnson’s upcoming events is his documentary Rock In a Hard Place. It is “near and dear to my heart” Johnson says.Rock mentioned it was “a blessing in disguise” when his family was evicted and forced to move out of the state of Hawaii. Johnson said he was heading down the wrong path and “I’m lucky I didn’t wind up in prison.” Dwayne was asked to speak to the cadets at a military boot camp in Florida’s Dade County that doubles as a correctional facility. The camp has an excellent success rate in regard to cleaning up and transforming criminals into excellent citizens. Johnson was so moved by the stories coming out the camp, he teamed up with 44 Blue Productions, which is behind Lockup, to bring the institution’s triumphs to light in the documentary.

Credit: Deadline.com

Related:
1. People Magazine
2. Yahoo News
3. Inquisitr
4. Tell Me News
5. ET Canada
6. The Wrap
7. Daily American News
8. Sunday World

04 Jul 2015
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Though the rivalry between The Rock and John Cena never came to blows backstage, theirs was a beef that originated far away from the bright lights of WrestleMania. Most trace the bad feelings back to comments Cena made about The Rock in a podcast interview in 2007 that were later printed by U.K. publication The Sun.

“Associating with sports-entertainment doesn’t do much for his acting career,” Cena said. “It only helps out the sports-entertainment audience, so I get why he doesn’t come back. Just don’t [mess] me around and tell me that you love this. That’s the only thing that gets me really [ticked] off.”

The Cenation leader further criticized The Rock for appearing infrequently at WWE events. Never one to be left speechless, The Great One responded with an online video in which he accused Cena of competing night in and night out “for the paycheck,” primarily.

Whatever harsh feelings existed between the two subsided by the close of their two-year in-ring rivalry, which culminated at WrestleMania 29. After Cena regained the WWE Title from The Rock, The Great One graciously held The Champ’s hand high, for all to see.

Credit: wwe.com

03 Jul 2015
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The Rock is one of the most iconic Superstars in WWE history. Every time he comes back to the company, he always makes an impact and that’s thanks to not only who he is but what he’s accomplished in the business.

But he’s not finished yet. One challenge remains, one hurdle is left to be cleared. The Rock must once again face and try to beat Brock Lesnar and it needs to happen at WrestleMania 32.

This is the ultimate return match, the one that many fans have been waiting for since 2002. That year’s SummerSlam saw The Rock go down to Lesnar in the main event for the Undisputed WWE Championship.

On that night, Lesnar became the youngest champion in history up to that point and Rocky became known as the man that did the honors to The Next Big Thing. Fans waited for the inevitable rematch and it surely would have done big business had it took place.

However that rematch did not happen. Rocky went back to his aspiring acting career and Lesnar went on to take over WWE. Each man got what he wanted and the company pressed forward.

But the question of why a rematch never took place remained unanswered. The primary purpose for The Rock’s loss was only to set Lesnar on the path to stardom and there just seemed to be no interest in revisiting the very short feud.

All that changed when Paul Heyman began addressing The Rock’s one-and-done match against his client before WrestleMania 31 took place. Heyman mentioned The Rock’s loss and when that happened, the door was opened for many fans to the possibility of another bout.

Now as fans look forward to the next few months leading to WrestleMania season, the potential for that bout to take shape is surely being discussed.

Of all the Superstars past or present in WWE, The Rock is the one to face Lesnar. He has history with The Beast Incarnate and at this point is the one to give Lesnar the best match possible. John Cena, The Undertaker, Triple H and Roman Reigns are all still around of course but the chances of facing any of them are likely very slim.

Lesnar needs a different kind of match against an opponent with something to prove. Rocky is the man fitting the bill right now and aside from Seth Rollins, he is the only logical choice to get booked versus Lesnar on the grandest stage of them all.

It’s the perfect rematch, one that can draw big money and become a major selling point for what could be the most profitable Mania of all time. What better stage for two industry legends and crossover stars to mix it up?

The setup for this one would be so easy to manufacture. Hate and rage would not necessarily need to be part of the equation for Rock versus Brock 2 in the beginning. This one could be more along the lines of bragging rights, of each man fighting to establish his dominance over the other.

The question of who’s better would be at the forefront and every spot, every encounter, would be an effort to answer that question. Heyman would opine on Lesnar’s invincibility, about how he has already taken The Rock down. The best talker in the business would then smile in The Rock’s face and brag about humiliating him once again, this time on WWE’s biggest show of the year.

Rocky would answer as only he can, cutting promos against Heyman’s physical stature and Lesnar’s mindless animalistic approach to his matches. The Great One would almost certainly pop the crowd with his comebacks, prepping them for the match to come.

So what would begin as competitive banter would soon deteriorate into anger. Tempers would flare and brawls would ensue. Fans would be more than anxious to see these two stars collide once again and the match would be an epic Mania main event.

The Rock is one of the most iconic Superstars in WWE history. Every time he comes back to the company, he always makes an impact and that’s thanks to not only who he is but what he’s accomplished in the business.

But he’s not finished yet. One challenge remains, one hurdle is left to be cleared. The Rock must once again face and try to beat Brock Lesnar and it needs to happen at WrestleMania 32.

This is the ultimate return match, the one that many fans have been waiting for since 2002. That year’s SummerSlam saw The Rock go down to Lesnar in the main event for the Undisputed WWE Championship.

On that night, Lesnar became the youngest champion in history up to that point and Rocky became known as the man that did the honors to The Next Big Thing. Fans waited for the inevitable rematch and it surely would have done big business had it took place.

However that rematch did not happen. Rocky went back to his aspiring acting career and Lesnar went on to take over WWE. Each man got what he wanted and the company pressed forward.

But the question of why a rematch never took place remained unanswered. The primary purpose for The Rock’s loss was only to set Lesnar on the path to stardom and there just seemed to be no interest in revisiting the very short feud.

All that changed when Paul Heyman began addressing The Rock’s one-and-done match against his client before WrestleMania 31 took place. Heyman mentioned The Rock’s loss and when that happened, the door was opened for many fans to the possibility of another bout.

Now as fans look forward to the next few months leading to WrestleMania season, the potential for that bout to take shape is surely being discussed.

Of all the Superstars past or present in WWE, The Rock is the one to face Lesnar. He has history with The Beast Incarnate and at this point is the one to give Lesnar the best match possible. John Cena, The Undertaker, Triple H and Roman Reigns are all still around of course but the chances of facing any of them are likely very slim.

Lesnar needs a different kind of match against an opponent with something to prove. Rocky is the man fitting the bill right now and aside from Seth Rollins, he is the only logical choice to get booked versus Lesnar on the grandest stage of them all.

It’s the perfect rematch, one that can draw big money and become a major selling point for what could be the most profitable Mania of all time. What better stage for two industry legends and crossover stars to mix it up?

The setup for this one would be so easy to manufacture. Hate and rage would not necessarily need to be part of the equation for Rock versus Brock 2 in the beginning. This one could be more along the lines of bragging rights, of each man fighting to establish his dominance over the other.

The question of who’s better would be at the forefront and every spot, every encounter, would be an effort to answer that question. Heyman would opine on Lesnar’s invincibility, about how he has already taken The Rock down. The best talker in the business would then smile in The Rock’s face and brag about humiliating him once again, this time on WWE’s biggest show of the year.

Rocky would answer as only he can, cutting promos against Heyman’s physical stature and Lesnar’s mindless animalistic approach to his matches. The Great One would almost certainly pop the crowd with his comebacks, prepping them for the match to come.

So what would begin as competitive banter would soon deteriorate into anger. Tempers would flare and brawls would ensue. Fans would be more than anxious to see these two stars collide once again and the match would be an epic Mania main event.

AT&T Stadium in Dallas Texas can hold 100,000 people and if WWE wants to draw that kind of massive house, then the bouts and stars must be just as massive to match. There are very few talents in or around WWE right now that can hype and sell a match like The Rock. There are even fewer stars in or around WWE right now as red hot as Lesnar.

The combination of the two is explosive and they would almost certainly make headlines the moment the match is booked. It’s the right move for both men and the perfect booking for WWE’s most important night of the year.

credit: Tom Clark
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10 Jun 2015
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DEALING with the realities he’s faced in life, Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson sought ways to stay motivated and strengthen his resolve.

He calls it his “warrior manna”.

It’s a spiritual power the man behind the world’s most macho make-believe roles has tapped into time and time again.

He’s learned to be relentless.

The warrior angle is real, by the way. Johnson is half Samoan, from his mother’s side.

He’s a descendant of the lineage of Malietoa, or ruling chiefs, of Samoa. You’ve no doubt seen modern Polynesians performing their elaborate war dances on the footy field, stomping their way into a frenzy; flexing and posing to show off every inch of the bone-hammered tattoos encircling their bulging quads and rippled torsos. It makes WWE posing look like cartoon conflict.

Johnson’s grandfather, a former pro wrestler who went by the name of High Chief, paid homage to his bellicose ancestors with tattoos, which became part of his stage persona.

And Johnson created his own tribute: Polynesian symbols that wrap around his enormous left biceps, left pec and shoulder.

What does this warrior legacy really mean in the modern era?

“I will do whatever I can do with my two hands to protect and excel,” Johnson explains.

It sounds like sloganeering — what @TheRock might post to chase retweets on Twitter. But this cuts to his core. Johnson boils the premise down to this: a modern man shouldn’t be afraid to act boldly in life. A century ago our ancestors did far more dangerous things just to survive.

“Generally what you think is a challenge is probably not,” he says.

Johnson isn’t alone in seeking tribal support. The so-called “Male Warrior Hypothesis”, as defined in the journal Philosophical Transactions, states that men throughout the ages have clustered in tribes to stay motivated, embrace risks, conquer pain and build empires.

Early hunter-gatherers warred constantly over turf, resources and women, says study author Dr Melissa McDonald, a professor of psychology at Oakland University.

Those who joined forces were more likely to survive. Consider Johnson. Throughout his life, he has sought out workout buddies after school at the local Boys Club gym, his Hurricanes teammates, the brotherhood that play-fights in neon underwear, the furious boys’ club of Hollywood action-film stars. They’re all high-testosterone crews that drove — and were driven by — Johnson to accomplish more.

He fell, got up, rose and fell again. And again.

One example: after Hollywood D-listed him, Johnson formed his own studio, 7 Bucks Productions. The name pays homage to how much money he had left in his pocket after being unceremoniously dropped from football.

It’s worth studying his example. In a 2013 study in the journal Psychological Science, UCLA researchers asked two types of men — those travelling alone and those with a group of peers — to rank the formidability of a person shown in a mug shot.

Those with comrades ranked the crim as smaller and weaker than those without back-up did.

The Male Warrior Hypothesis also posits that men in groups are willing to sacrifice their own wealth, time and energy for the success of the group.

You get evicted, you find your band of brothers for self-defence.

Then you rise together.

For Johnson, a few anchors even out the ups and downs.

Staying physical maintains his motivation. He’s also trying to spur on his fans to face the fight. The man basically invented inspirational hashtags #ChasingGreatness and #TeamBringIt — and just released an app from Project Rock called the Rock Clock, an interactive alarm clock that has Johnson goading you to seize the day.

The idea is to encourage fans to achieve their goals with unique messages.

Johnson even uses his virtual tribe to motivate himself, posting what time he woke up, how projects are going, or even He-Man Hallmark goals like, “Laugh Hard, Love Powerfully, Global Domination.”

“The feedback’s the best part,” he says.

Of course there’s still some overt bravado. On that same goal list, he wrote, “Cuss less,” but then added a footnote with an arrow to it. “F**k this one.”

Credit: News.com.au

09 Jun 2015
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In ring presence and a physique chiseled from stone weren’t the only heirlooms The Rock inherited from his WWE Hall of Fame father, Rocky Johnson. The Great One and The Soul Man were also both holders of WWE’s World Tag Team Championship. Johnson, in fact, made history with his own title win, as he was part of the first African-American tandem — along with Tony Atlas — to claim that particular mantle. The Rock made his old man proud, winning the title five times during his WWE career, notching three runs as one half of The Rock ‘n’ Sock Connection with Mick Foley, one reign with Chris Jericho, and one championship, blink-and-you’ll-miss it stint alongside The Undertaker. Seriously.

Credit: WWE.com

09 Jun 2015
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Dwayne Johnson is having a hell of a year, with Furious 7 and San Andreas already behind him and his new HBO show Ballers ahead of him. And we’re hoping his winning streak will continue into 2016 with Central Intelligence, from Dodgeball and We’re the Millers director Rawson Marshall Thurber.

The new comedy stars Johnson as Bob, described by Johnson as “Tom Hanks in Big with an added twist.” The twist being that sweet, simple Bob is a super intelligent, extra deadly CIA contract killer. Get your Central Intelligence first look after the jump.

Johnson shared the first photo of himself in Central Intelligence on Instagram, along with a detailed description of his character Bob.

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In Central Intelligence, Kevin Hart plays an accountant who was a big deal in high school. As the class reunion approaches, he’s contacted by a former classmate, Bob (Johnson), who was picked on back in the day. The former “loser” is now a CIA contract killer, and he gets Hart’s character involved in a plan to stop a sale of classified military secrets.

Johnson and Hart should make for a pretty funny pairing. Buddy comedies are kind of Hart’s thing (see also: Ride Along, The Wedding Ringer, Get Hard) and Johnson is the kind of charismatic performer who seems to have great chemistry with everyone. It’s also nice to see Johnson in a straight-up comedy, as he can be very funny when he wants to be.

Ike Barinholtz and Dave Stassen wrote the original script for Central Intelligence, which has since been reworked by Sean Anders and John Morris, Peter Steinfeld, and Thurber himself. The project has been kicking around since 2009, when Ed Helms was attached to Hart’s role. Helms now serves as executive producer.

Also starring in Central Intelligence are Amy Ryan as a CIA operative going after Bob, and Danielle Nicolet as Hart’s childhood sweetheart and now wife. Only Johnson appears in this first-look photo, sadly, but there’s still plenty of time to get better looks at all of the other characters.

Warner Bros. has Central Intelligence in theaters June 17, 2016.

Credit: Slash Film

02 Jun 2015
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It’s okay, Kurt Russell. Getting replaced by The Rock isn’t a dishonor by any stretch of the imagination—especially after San Andreas raked in almost $115 million worldwide for his best opening weekend ever. Dwayne Johnson is currently in talks to star in and produce a remake of the John Carpenter classic Big Trouble in Little China, EW has confirmed. Ashley Miller and Zack Stentz, who wrote the sleek X-Men: First Class, are attached to pen the script. The Wrap first reported the development.
Naturally, Johnson would play Jack Burton, a trucker lured into the seedy, magical underworld in San Francisco’s Chinatown. The original, which starred Russell and Kim Cattrall, grossed a meek $11 million at the box office, but has become retroactively beloved.

Credit: Time Magazine

31 May 2015
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Dwayne Johnson’s “San Andreas” has delivered a dominating $53.2 million opening weekend at 3,777 U.S. locations, soaring past recent forecasts of a $40 million launch for the Warner Bros.-New Line 3D disaster pic.

“San Andreas” took in more than five times as much as the $10 million opening of Sony’s romantic comedy “Aloha,” which arrived at 2,815 sites amid extensive negative buzz — despite the star power of Bradley Cooper, Emma Stone and Rachel McAdams.

Paul Dergarabedian, senior media analyst at Rentrak, noted that “San Andreas” gained momentum throughout the weekend due to the film delivering what he called “pure popcorn movie excitement.”

Credit: NBCNEWS.com

31 May 2015
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This year for the Teen Choice Awards, you get the chance to tweet who you want to get each award. For the past two years, Dwayne has had incredible years in movies and TV. So he did his part. It’s time for us to do our part. Tweet your choice for best actor, social media King and more. Just go to TeenChoiceAwards To tweet your vote NOW!!