A cinema in Texas has responded to the cancellation of The Interview by showing another movie that pokes fun at North Korea in its place.
The Alamo Drafthouse Cinema's branch in Dallas plans to show a free screening of Team America: World Police, the 2004 satirical comedy co-written by South Park creators Trey Parker and Matt Stone.
Staff will also hand out American flags and other patriotic items to cinemagoers, according to The Hollywood Reporter.
"THAT is how true American heroes will be celebrating this year, but if you want to let the terrorists win...well, that's your prerogative," the cinema posted on its website.
Stars have vented their frustration over Sony's decision, with Rob Lowe comparing it to Neville Chamberlain caving in to Hitler.Read the full story ›
Sony's shares closed 4.8 percent higher in Tokyo today - outperforming the 2.3 percent gain on the Nikkei benchmark index.
Investors said it was hoped that pulling The Interview would help to bring an end to the studio's current crisis.
"By not releasing the movie, they won't be hacked again. Investors think that from here on, further damage probably won't be done," said Makoto Kikuchi, CEO of Myojo Asset Management. "Whether that justifies a 5 percent jump in Sony's stock, I'm not so sure."
Before The Interview was cancelled, Sony is estimated to have lost $84.41 million (£54.2 million) from leaks of its other current releases, such as Fury and Annie.
A senior politician has hit back at Sony's decision to pull its comedy The Interview after hackers threatened those who went to see it.
Newt Gingrich, a former Republican House of Representatives speaker, warned that it set a dangerous precedent, adding: "America has lost its first cyber war."
No one should kid themselves. With the Sony collapse America has lost its first cyberwar. This is a very very dangerous precedent.
Meanwhile, fans showed their support for the cancelled movie, about an assassination attempt on North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.
Texas cinema chain Alamo Drafthouse said at least one of its theatres would be screeningTeam America: World Police, in which a US secret agent squad foil a terrorist plot by late North Korean leader Kim Jong Il, in a show of solidarity.
The US government is considering a range of options "in weighing a potential response" to the recent cyber attack on Sony's film division, the White House National Security Council has said.
A statement from the council said the FBI is now leading the investigation into the attacks, and is working to bring those behind it to justice.
The FBI has released a warning to other businesses and theatres associated with as-yet unreleased comedy film The Interview could be targeted in cyber attacks.
A private document reportedly states that "anyone associated with the production, distribution and promotion" of the film "could possibly become the target of cyber attacks."
A spokeswoman for Sony has said the company has "no further release plans" for comedy The Interview, either in movie theatres or onto video.
It comes after hackers, reportedly from North Korea, threatened movie-goers who went to see the film, sparking major theatre chains to pull out of showings.
A cyber attack on Sony's film division was a "state-sponsored" attack by North Korea, Reuters news agency has reported, citing US government sources.
Officials say the White House was debating whether to publicly announce the findings by federal investigators.
It comes after the company announced it was cancelling the theatrical release of comedy The Interview, which stars James Franco and Seth Rogen, after hackers threatened a "bitter fate" for anyone who went to see the film.
A string of major US movie theatre chains pulled out of showing the film in the wake of the threats.
Federal investigators in the US have found that North Korea is behind the recent cyber attack on Sony Entertainment Pictures, according to reports.
Their findings are due to be announced in full tomorrow.
Sony Pictures has said it is "deeply saddened" that threats from hackers have forced them to cancel the release of 'The Interview', a comedy film about a plot to assassinate North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un.
"In light of the decision by the majority of our exhibitors not to show the film 'The Interview', we have decided not to move forward with the planned December 25 theatrical release," the company said in a statement.
The studio said it was "deeply saddened at this brazen effort to suppress the distribution of a movie, and in the process do damage to our company."