The Wolf of Wall Street View large image
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Film Details

Directed by: Martin Scorsese

Produced: 2013

Countries & Regions: United States

DVD Details

Certificate: 18

Studio: Universal Pictures

Length: 180 mins

Format: DVD

Region: Region 2

Released: 19 May 2014

Cat No: 8297281

Extras:
Languages(s): English
Hard of Hearing Subtitles: English
Interactive Menu
Scene Access

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The Wolf of Wall Street

Cast: Matthew McConaughey , Rob Reiner , Leonardo DiCaprio , Spike Jonze , Jon Favreau , Jonah Hill , Margot Robbie , Jon Bernthal , Cristin Milioti

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Martin Scorsese directs this award-winning account of 1980s New York stockbroker Jordan Belfort’s pursuit of wealth. Leonardo DiCaprio... Read More

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Martin Scorsese directs this award-winning account of 1980s New York stockbroker Jordan Belfort’s pursuit of wealth. Leonardo DiCaprio stars as Belfort, who brags about earning just shy of one million dollars a week in one year and has long been involved in manipulating stock prices for his own financial gain. Heading a committed team at his Stratton Oakmont brokerage house in Long Island, it isn’t long before he attracts the attention of the FBI who are suspicious of his increasingly lavish and hedonistic lifestyle... The supporting cast includes Matthew McConaughey, Jonah Hill and Jon Bernthal. The film was nominated for five Academy Awards, including Best Picture, Best Actor (DiCaprio) and Best Director (Scorsese), and saw DiCaprio pick up the Golden Globe for Best Actor - Music Or Comedy.

When a film opens partway through a dwarf-tossing contest, you get a pretty good idea of its tone from the off. Martin Scorsese’s rollicking portrait of real-life rogue stockbroker Jordan Belfort is the blackest comedy that he’s made since After Hours three decades ago. There’s no doubt that Belfort’s behaviour (swindling small investors left, right and centre while consuming untold quantities of sex and increasingly exotic drugs) is thoroughly reprehensible, but Scorsese makes it clear that the dominant culture is just as much to blame.

From the moment Belfort first sets foot on Wall Street as a callow 22 year-old, he’s as helplessly in thrall to the power of money as were his counterparts in GoodFellas and Casino, and his methods prove just as underhand: it’s not long before the FBI takes a keen interest in his activities.

Leonardo DiCaprio gives his strongest performance yet in a Scorsese film (which is saying something) as an utterly amoral sleazeball - but he makes Belfort so charismatic that you can’t take your eyes off him.

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