It’s no secret: There’s no love lost between AMC Theatres and MoviePass, the subscription service that is disrupting the industry with its $9.95 per month all-you-can-eat buffet of theater going.

MoviePass on Friday announced it had pulled its service from 10 of AMC Theatre’s top-performing multiplexes. The decision, the company said, comes as it strived “for mutually-beneficial relationships with theaters.”

“As of today, you’ll find a small handful of theaters are no longer available on our platform. Our number one goal as a company is to provide an accessible price-point for people to enjoy films the way they’re meant to be seen: on the big screen,” CEO Mitch Lowe said in a statement.

He continued, “Many exhibitors have been receptive to this mission, and we’re excited to keep working with theater chains that are closely aligned with our customer service values.”

The affected theaters include AMC Century City 15 in Los Angeles; AMC Mercado 20 in Santa Clara, Calif.; AMC Disney Springs 24 in Orlando, Fla.: AMC Loews Boston Common 19 in Boston; AMC River East 21 in Chicago; AMC Mission Valley 20 in San Diego; AMC Tysons Corner 16 in McLean, Va.; AMC Veterans 24 in Tampa; and AMC Loews Alderwood Mall 16 in Lynwood, Wash.

AMC, which is the largest theater company in the United States, operates six theaters in the Triangle, as well as two in Fayetteville, one in Wilson, one in Greensboro and one in Greenville. None of the theaters in the greater Triangle area are affected by MoviePass’s decision.

The move comes following reports in November that the subscription service sought a revenue-sharing agreement with AMC Theatres.

“We appreciate their business, but I think it’s also important to make clear that, despite claims they’ve made to the contrary, AMC has absolutely no intention — I repeat, no intention — of sharing any — I repeat, any — of our admissions revenue or our concessions revenue with MoviePass,” AMC CEO Adam Aron told analysts.

In reaction to MoviePass pulling its service from 10 of its theaters, AMC blasted the company, saying MoviePass had “greatly exaggerated its contributions to AMC’s profitability.”

Helios and Matheson Analytics CEO Ted Farnsworth said MoviePass represents “approximately 62 percent of AMC’s operating income … This equates to $34.4 million of gross profits to AMC in the upcoming quarter. On an annualized run rate basis, that’s over $135 million to AMC’s gross profits.” HMNY is the parent company of MoviePass.

AMC disputes those figures, however, saying it is “disappointed that MoviePass continues to make false statements about AMC.”

AMC’s Q1 2017 financial report shows $55.4 million in operating income, while admissions revenue was at $817.3 million. Operating income accounts for any revenue left after a company’s operating costs have been taken into account.

This is only the latest spat in a long-running love-hate relationship between AMC and MoviePass, which offers theatergoers a $9.95 per month subscription service to see one movie a day at no additional cost.

When the service launched its beta program in 2011, MoviePass looked to recruit theaters to participate in its test, but AMC declined to take part, citing that the program was developed “without AMC’s knowledge or input.”

“As MoviePass is currently designed, it does not integrate well into our programs and could create significant guest experience issues,” Stephen Colanero, chief marketing officer at AMC Theatres, said at the time.

Just three years later, after MoviePass unveiled $45 per month pricing for a premium subscription and $35 per month for a standard subscription, AMC proudly announced it was “joining forces” with MoviePass to “deliver [an] innovative, guest-friendly subscription service” in two pilot markets.

“This pilot will provide more convenience for our guests, and responds to the preference of many consumers for monthly entertainment subscriptions such as music and magazines, which we believe will increase the frequency of moviegoing,” AMC SVP of Corporate Strategy and Communications Christina Sternberg said in announcing the partnership.

When HMNY acquired MoviePass in August 2017 and the company slashed its subscription cost, AMC’s tune again changed and said the service ultimately will set consumers up for “disappointment down the road if or when the product can no longer be fulfilled.”

“AMC also believes that promising essentially unlimited first-run movie content at a price below $10 per month over time will not provide sufficient revenue to operate quality theatres, nor will it produce enough income to provide filmmakers with sufficient incentive to make great new movies,” the company said.

Earlier this month, MoviePass boasted that it had surpassed the 1.5 million-member mark, adding 500,000 new subscribers between Dec. 12, 2017, and Jan. 9.