Hollywood is feasting on the long Thanksgiving weekend, as several newcomers compete with a handful of holdovers for hungry audiences.  

No surprise, "The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn, Part II" continues its reign at the top this weekend. The final film in the smash series picked up $17.4 million on Friday, pushing its domestic box office take to just over $200 million.

Holdovers "Skyfall" and "Lincoln" continue to do well, placing in second and third place with $14.7 million and $9.9 million, respectively. The James Bond film has also cracked the magical $200 million mark domestically, while Steven Spielberg's "Lincoln" has so far made $47.1 million.

DreamWorks Animation's "Rise of the Guardians" is having trouble rising against the competition in the crowded frame, earning $9.8 million on Friday. It's earned a disappointing $17.8 since Wednesday and will likely end up with around $31 million for the weekend, making it the studio's weakest debut in over a decade. 

Meanwhile, fellow rookie "Life of Pi," which opened Wednesday, is exceeding expected numbers, snagging $8.8 million on Friday. The acclaimed Ang Lee-directed film's total stands at $17 million, boosting by 3D ticket sales. It should earn around $30 million for the weekend. 

Stealing much of "Guardians'" thunder, the Disney 'toon "Wreck-It Ralph" continues to overperform. It racked up another $6.7 million, bringing its score up to $139.5 million domestically. 

Another newcomer that may end up lost in the shuffle is the "Red Dawn" remake, which carved out a decent $6 million on Friday. After a Wednesday opening, its domestic total stands at $13.4 million.

The inexpensive Denzel Washington drama "Flight" added another $3.7 million to its U.S. total, which stands at $69.9 million. 

The Weinstein Company's potential Oscar player "Silver Linings Playbook" scored an excellent $1.6 million from just 367 screens. 

Look for complete weekend estimates tomorrow on HitFix.

Dave Lewis has been a Los Angeles-based entertainment writer and editor for nearly ten years. Originally hailing from Minneapolis, he moved to L.A. in 1996 to attend USC, before working for various periodicals and web sites including a lengthy stint at Variety.com. He joined the HitFix staff in 2011.