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Is there any way other than watching a movie or trusting IMDB to see the credits (such as closing credits) of any movie?

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What are you actually looking for? The reason I ask is that some or all of the cast and crew is not always listed in the closing credits, but rather in the opening. Or are you actually wanting to know about "crazy credits" or after the credits additional scenes, whether bloopers or tie-ins to (potential)sequels. –  CGCampbell Jun 23 at 16:01
@Kevin Howell: Good question. Where ARE these things archived? –  Walt Jun 23 at 16:43
@CGCampbell I'm actually asking about credits in general of any movie. They seem to be hard to find if they aren't on IMDB which they aren't always or at least not all of the credits are. I'll edit to make it clearer. –  Kevin Howell Jun 23 at 18:03

1 Answer 1

The only way to find them is to get your copy of the movie or find it for free online. There is no other way for watching closing credits or end credits of any movie unless you have a copy (or trusting IMBD as you said). Most of the movies can be found nowadays for free online, you can just search for them and skim over the credits.

Rare are the people who are interested in closing credits, this is why american producers decided to cut them off music videos.

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Do you have any evidence, references or explanations to support the claim that there's "no other way" of accessing the information in a movie's credits? Surely the data that has been collected to actually create these credits is filed somewhere? –  Walt Jun 24 at 10:29
Absence of evidence is more likely to show evidence of absence. Tell me, have you ever read the full credits of a movie? People are normally not interested in reading the detailed credits, so why create such service? Try using the search engine Google and it will lead to no results. –  georgechalhoub Jun 25 at 9:17
I'm assuming the question meant accessing the raw data in credits (not the actual footage of them) which is something plenty of people might need for research purposes. See this question for example, and that's just from last week. No offense, but I'm still waiting for someone to provide an expert opinion. "It doesn't seem likely" or "Google didn't help" don't strike me as satisfying answers right now. –  Walt Jun 25 at 9:57

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