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Worlds, Galaxies, And Universes: Live Action At The Walt Disney Studios  Presentation At Disney's D23 EXPO 2015
ANAHEIM, CA - AUGUST 15: (L-R) Actors Oscar Isaac, John Boyega, Lupita Nyong'o, Daisy Ridley, director J.J. Abrams and actor Harrison Ford of "Star Wars: The Force Awakens."
Jesse Grant—Getty Images/Disney

The list of credits at the end of a massive summer movie is very long—a $200 million budget buys you a lot of labor. If you've ever wondered who makes how much in a movie like Star Wars: The Force Awakens, Iron Man 3, or a Daniel Craig James Bond movie, Vanity Fair just created a faux credit sequence that reads like a receipt.

Now we can actually see how much that Key Grip makes.

Being a hypothetical movie, it's obviously an approximation, but it's interesting to see the monetary hierarchy in the movie business.

Here are a few examples:

Director: $4 million

Executive Producer #1: $1.1 million

Executive Producer #2: $1.0 million

Producers: $1 million

Top-Billed Writer: $3.25 million

Other Writers: $900,000, $250,000

Director of Photography: $900,000

Production Designer: $779,688

Lead Actor #1: $12 milion

Lead Actor #2: $4.5 million

Lead Actor #3: $1.5 million

Dialect Coach for Lead Actor #3: $45,800

Assistant #2 for Lead Actor #1: $34,000

Parking Coordinator: $35,040

While the Vanity Fair credits do illustrate interesting tidbits of the film industry (star-cameo can net $75,000?), its politically correct un-gendered terminology for job titles (all genders are "actor") does mean that no light is shed on the controversies regarding the Hollywood pay gaps for women.

As Jennifer Lawrence wrote last year in Lena Dunham's Lenny newsletter, she—and most women—are paid less than male counterparts, even if they've received the most coveted award for acting—a golden statue of a man—and are a huge draw at the box office.

But wow, you can get $65,884 for just holding a boom!