By now, you’ve probably heard about the “Frozen” movie that hit theaters this past summer.
It’s not a blockbuster, but it’s still a hit.
A lot of people have been left in debt.
But there’s another film, another movie, and it’s even bigger than Frozen.
It might not be the most successful film of all time, but there’s an entire subgenre of films that make you want to spend the money you’ve borrowed to see, even if you’ve already seen the movie.
It could be a film like, say, The Hunger Games, where you want your family to survive the next few weeks and you have to pay off your debt before it’s forgiven.
Or a movie like A Wrinkle in Time, where the story of a young girl and her family are forced to confront their darkest fears.
That film, in turn, is a movie that makes you want that money back even though it’s not your fault, right?
And then there’s a whole subgenre called “film-making debt,” which is a term that refers to debts incurred after a film has been made.
In a perfect world, movies are not debt, and they’re not just an accumulation of money.
But that’s not what the average American household is doing.
In fact, a majority of American households are either “borrowing” money from a credit card, or “debt” (which is what we call it here) is something they’ve already borrowed.
When you borrow money from your credit card at a bank or a bank-sponsored card issuer, you’re not only putting money into the bank account of the company that lent it, but you’re also putting money toward the purchase of a product or service that the company you’re borrowing from has already promised.
In this situation, the bank or the credit card issuer is not actually the one that gave you the money.
It was the company offering that money.
In the United States, the average consumer spends about $300 on movie tickets every year, according to an October 2016 report by the National Association of Convenience Stores and the American Association of Consumer Bankers.
(The report also notes that movie tickets are not the only goods or services that are available at stores.
They also include books, movies, and TV, among other things.)
In addition, movie tickets generally last about two years, but the average amount of money consumers are paying out each year is about $5,000.
That means if you spend $5 for a movie ticket, you’ll end up spending more money than you’d be paying out if you bought a new car or a new house or whatever.
If you were to purchase a new $500 house or $500 car, for example, you’d end up with $4,500 in savings.
And if you buy a new pair of shoes, you end up saving more than if you purchased new clothes.
So in this scenario, movie ticket debt is the kind of debt that we see people paying out on a regular basis, even when they’ve never spent a penny.
And that debt can add up quickly.
If, say the movie industry had only offered $400 movies as part of its offerings, the industry could easily afford to keep offering $500 movie tickets.
But as it stands, the movie ticket industry offers a whopping $2.2 trillion in movies, according a study by Consumer Reports in 2015.
As a result, movie industry debt could balloon to as much as $3 trillion by the time the next “Frosty the Snowman” movie hits theaters, according the report.
And it’s growing.
A study released in September from the Economic Policy Institute, a progressive think tank, found that movie ticket sales have grown more than 100 percent in the past four years.
(It was the fastest growing movie-ticket industry in the country during that same period.)
If the average movie-going household had only borrowed $400, and the average debt per household was $2,000, the annual interest rate on that loan would be $10,000 per year.
In other words, the debt on the average family’s movie ticket loan is nearly a third of the value of the movie tickets they’re going to spend on a new movie.
So, in a perfect, perfect world where everyone is borrowing money from their credit cards, everyone would want to pay down the debt they’ve borrowed, even though they didn’t actually purchase the movie that they wanted.
And even though most people aren’t buying movie tickets to see “Fruitvale Station,” the movie theater chains are still offering a few million dollars in credit cards to people who can’t afford to pay it off.
For instance, Cinemark, the biggest theater chain in the United Kingdom, has a program where people can get a discount on tickets if they pay off their card within 30 days.
The program has since been expanded to all other theaters in the UK.