#123movies #fmovies #putlocker #gomovies #solarmovie #soap2day Watch Full Movie Online Free – Jordan Belfort is a Long Island penny stockbroker who served 22 months in prison for defrauding investors in a massive 1990s securities scam that involved widespread corruption on Wall Street and in the corporate banking world, including shoe designer Steve Madden.
Plot: A New York stockbroker refuses to cooperate in a large securities fraud case involving corruption on Wall Street, corporate banking world and mob infiltration. Based on Jordan Belfort’s autobiography.
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Every time I try to enjoy a Martin Scorcese movie post-1980 I ask myself what made _Raging Bull_ so great? Did Marty burn out after his Jake LaMotta bio, the same way Coppola did after _Apocalypse Now_? These were risky movies, driven by passion, bordering on madness. Did Marty and Francis lose their natural passion for making films because industry priorities dismissed 70’s-style hyper-realism for sensational summer blockbusters and CGI spectacles? And why is Scorcese considered one of the greatest director when he really only made one truly superb movie?
When I first saw _Raging Bull_ in 1980 I immediately knew I was watching something that transcended the typical cinematic experience. Genius was shimmering out of every perforated frame flickering on the screen. Paul, Marty, Bobby, Mike and Thelma created something that was completely absorbing. The style and substance was perfectly fueled by a flawless emotional narrative. Every element was orchestrated just right. The audience was spellbound. We were watching greatness. A rare and unique organic creation. I’m still waiting for Robert Redford to correct a travesty of justice and hand his Ocscar over to it’s rightful owner. And I’m still waiting for Scorcese to match his own brilliance. But that’s like expecting Tarantino to top _Pulp Fiction_. There’s a better chance Orson Welles rises up from the dead to one up _Citizen Kane_.
After _Raging Bull_, Scorcese has made a string of pictures ranging from not bad to pretty good. All well-made, thoughtful and meticulously crafted films, but nothing special; certainly nothing profound. Contrary to popular opinion, _Goodfellas_ is not a great movie. I was not swept away by the saga. I was annoyed rather by the fragmented non-stop soundtrack and incessant up-tempo style. Marty wasn’t risking anything anymore. He seemed to be afraid of boring the audience. Perhaps he was trying to revive the 1940’s never-let-up screwball-bouncing farcical Preston Sturges and co. comedies. But this is a mafia film. This should have been right up Marty’s alley. It’s been almost a quarter of a century since De Niro got his face busted in a boxing ring. Since the raw, robust and naive will-power of LaMotta’s youth plunged into the pathetic, brutal, bone-headed stupidity of his later years. Similarly, Scorsese hasn’t registered a knock-out punch since. Would his ensuing movies be considered great if someone else directed them? Would I have liked them all better if Raging Bull had never been made?
_The Wolf of Wall Street_ is another exhausting affair. It tries too hard to excite and entertain us. It’s afraid of slowing down, allowing us to ponder or examine the complexities of excessive greed, shameless wealth and unbridled capitalism. It desperately wants to arouse us. Like a neglected clown at a child’s birthday trying to be loved and taken seriously while draining the life out of the party. Give Leo and Jonah an “A” for effort. They couldn’t have tried harder if they broke out into song and dance every ten minutes. And they convincingly appeared to enjoy themselves freely indulging in coke, ludes and naked women every five minutes. It was nice of Leo to step back while Margot Robbie took her routine and obligatory, supporting-actress hissy fit. And you know a filmmaker has a lot of faith and confidence in his work when a superfluous narration track is added, to plug those terrifying noiseless gaps. Whatever happened to poignant, suspenseful, sure-footed, gripping, emotionally-arresting dramas that take you on a nervy, wild ride to a thoroughly gratifying climax? A truly great director from Kurosowa to, well, Scorcese-(circa 1979) would have plotted the rise and fall of a maniacal protagonist along deeper and more affecting lines even at the risk boring its audience for one minute.
I didn’t care for the characters, but I damn did have a great time watching ‘The Wolf of Wall Street’. It’s absolutely nuts, and I mean that in a positive way.
Leonardo DiCaprio simply never puts an acting foot wrong, this is the sixth film I’ve seen of his and I love (fwiw: all 9/10+) them all. Phenomenal actor! He is outstanding here as Jordan Belfort, the guy this film is based upon. As noted, I didn’t really ever care for Jordan but DiCaprio makes it impossible not to enjoy watching events throughout.
Jonah Hill (Donnie) comes in with a very good performance, the type of which I hadn’t previously seen from him; closest being, in terms of quality, ‘Moneyball’. Margot Robbie, meanwhile, isn’t easy to forget as Naomi. Though none of the following standout big, it’s pleasant to see Jon Bernthal, Matthew McConaughey and Jon Favreau, among others, appear.
The almost three hour run time, aside from a couple of moments, goes by fairly quickly. A big reason for that is the sheer bonkers nature of the plot, which goes in so many different directions it’s impressive. It doesn’t, as I’ve already mentioned, breed likeability for the characters but I definitely had a fun time watching it all unfold. I guess it depends on what you, as a viewer, prefer. I got the desired amount of entertainment.
Perfectly executed in almost all aspects. Great script, great acting, especially Jonah Hill and Leonardo DiCaprio, their chemistry is spot on.
Leo is one of the rare reliable actors
You can literally watch any movie for leo without reading the reviews, but this movie is special, it’s been the fastest 3 hours in my life .
Original Language en
Runtime 3 hr (180 min), 2 hr 25 min (145 min) (cut) (Kuwait), 4 hr (240 min) (rough cut)
Genre Biography, Crime, Drama
Director Martin Scorsese
Writer Terence Winter (screenplay), Jordan Belfort (book)
Actors Leonardo DiCaprio, Jonah Hill, Margot Robbie, Matthew McConaughey
Awards Nominated for 5 Oscars. Another 37 wins & 174 nominations.
Production Company Appian Way, Emjag, Sikelia
Sound Mix Datasat, Dolby Digital, Dolby Surround 7.1
Aspect Ratio 1.85 : 1 (some scenes), 2.39 : 1
Camera Arri Alexa Plus, Hawk V-Lite, V-Plus, V-Series, Zeiss Master Prime and Angenieux Optimo Lenses, Arri Alexa Studio, Hawk V-Lite, V-Plus, V-Series, Zeiss Master Prime and Angenieux Optimo Lenses, Arricam LT, Hawk V-Lite, V-Plus, V-Series, Zeiss Master Prime and Angenieux Optimo Lenses, Canon EOS C500, Phantom Camera HD
Laboratory DeLuxe, Hollywood (CA), USA, DeLuxe, New York (NY), USA (digital intermediate)
Film Length N/A
Negative Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision3 250D 5207, Vision3 500T 5219), Codex, Gemini 4:4:4
Cinematographic Process ARRIRAW (2.8K) (source format), Canon Cinema RAW (4K) (source format) (aerial shots), Digital Intermediate (4K) (master format), Hawk Scope (anamorphic) (source format), Super 35 (source format)
Printed Film Format 35 mm (Kodak Vision 2383), D-Cinema