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75th Anniversary Universal Pictures Logo Montage Fanfare Theme Music Score (1991)

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Universal Pictures logo montage with 75th Anniversary tag.

Universal Pictures (legally Universal City Studios LLC, also known as Universal Studios, and formerly named Universal Film Manufacturing Company and Universal-International Pictures Inc.) is an American film production and distribution company owned by Comcast through the NBCUniversal Film and Entertainment division of NBCUniversal.

Founded in 1912 by Carl Laemmle, Mark Dintenfass, Charles O. Baumann, Adam Kessel, Pat Powers, William Swanson, David Horsley, Robert H. Cochrane, and Jules Brulatour, it is the oldest surviving film studio in the United States; the world's fifth oldest after Gaumont, Pathé, Titanus, and Nordisk Film; and the oldest member of Hollywood's "Big Five" studios in terms of the overall film market. Its studios are located in Universal City, California, and its corporate offices are located in New York City. In 1962, the studio was acquired by MCA, which was re-launched as NBCUniversal in 2004.

On March 15, 1915, Carl Laemmle opened the world's largest motion picture production facility, Universal City Studios, on a 230-acre (0.9-km2) converted farm just over the Cahuenga Pass from Hollywood. Studio management became the third facet of Universal's operations, with the studio incorporated as a distinct subsidiary organization. Unlike other movie moguls, Laemmle opened his studio to tourists. Universal became the largest studio in Hollywood and remained so for a decade. However, it sought an audience mostly in small towns, producing mostly inexpensive melodramas, westerns and serials.

By the late 1950s, the motion picture business was again changing. The combination of the studio/theater-chain break-up and the rise of television saw the reduced audience size for cinema productions. The Music Corporation of America (MCA), the world's largest talent agency, had also become a powerful television producer, renting space at Republic Studios for its Revue Productions subsidiary. After a period of complete shutdown, a moribund Universal agreed to sell its 360-acre (1.5 km2) studio lot to MCA in 1958, for $11 million, renamed Revue Studios. MCA owned the studio lot, but not Universal Pictures, yet was increasingly influential on Universal's product. The studio lot was upgraded and modernized, while MCA clients like Doris Day, Lana Turner, Cary Grant, and director Alfred Hitchcock were signed to Universal contracts.

The long-awaited takeover of Universal Pictures by MCA, Inc. happened in mid-1962 as part of the MCA-Decca Records merger. The company reverted in name to Universal Pictures from Universal-International. As a final gesture before leaving the talent agency business, virtually every MCA client was signed to a Universal contract. In 1964, MCA formed Universal City Studios, Inc., merging the motion pictures and television arms of Universal Pictures Company and Revue Productions (officially renamed as Universal Television in 1966). And so, with MCA in charge, Universal became a full-blown, A-film movie studio, with leading actors and directors under contract; offering slick, commercial films; and a studio tour subsidiary launched in 1964.

1927-1936 - airplane flying around the globe. The text now reads “A Universal Picture”.

1936-1946 - globe made from plexiglass with the words A Universal Picture circling around it surrounded by sparkling stars. It was built by Alexander Golitzen and photographed by John Fulton.

1946-1963 - As the company merged with International Pictures Company a new logo was commissioned. This version simply showed a rotating globe with the words “Universal International” shown on top of it.

1963-1990 - The camera zooms through space towards a rotating earth where the word “Universal” fades in.

1990-1997 - Earth with a short reflection of the sun on the water after which the Universal letters come around as the camera slowly zooms out to show the earth and the stars behind it.

Universal Studios fanfare theme music score composed by James Horner

Highest-grossing films worldwide
1 Jurassic World (2015) - $1,670,400,637
2 Furious 7 (2015) - $1,516,045,911
3 Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom (2018) - $1,308,534,046
4 The Fate of the Furious (2017) - $1,238,764,765
5 Minions (2015) - $1,159,398,397
6 Jurassic Park (1993) - $1,029,153,882
7 Despicable Me 3 (2017) - $1,015,741,270
8 Despicable Me 2 (2013) - $970,761,885
9 The Secret Life of Pets (2016) - $875,457,937
10 E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) - $792,910,554

© 1991 Universal Studios. All rights reserved.
Posted for entertainment and educational purposes only.
No copyrights infringed. All works property of the company listed above.


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