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The Wolf of Wall Street

Crime . Drama . Comedy . Biography

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.

Actors: Brian Sacca , P.J. Byrne , Kenneth Choi , Jon Bernthal , Matthew McConaughey , Rob Reiner , Kyle Chandler , Margot Robbie , Jonah Hill , Leonardo DiCaprio
Directors: Martin Scorsese
Country: USA
Release: 2013-12-25
More Info:
  • Andrew O'Hehir

    This telling of the tale possesses enormous cinematic energy and a killer supporting cast full of hilarious delights. Full Review
  • Liam Lacey

    What keeps the energy percolating is DiCaprio’s performance, in the loosest and most charismatic turn of his career.

    The Globe and Mail (Toronto) Full Review
  • Mick LaSalle

    It is the best and most enjoyable American film to be released this year.

    San Francisco Chronicle Full Review
  • Rene Rodriguez

    If it had been a drama, The Wolf of Wall Street might have been unwatchable: There’s simply too much of everything. But Scorsese and screenwriter Terence Winter (The Sopranos, Boardwalk Empire) hit on the genius idea to turn the story into a riotous comedy, one that keeps topping itself everytime you think it can’t possibly get crazier.

    Miami Herald Full Review
  • James Berardinelli

    The Wolf of Wall Street joins "After Hours" as the most openly comedic films Scorsese has made.

    ReelViews Full Review
  • Betsy Sharkey

    A very fast three hours, Wolf is a fascinating, revolting, outlandish, uproarious, exhilarating and exhausting master work on immorality.

    Los Angeles Times Full Review
  • Peter Travers

    DiCaprio's swaggering, swinging-dick performance is the wildest damn thing he's ever put onscreen.

    Rolling Stone Full Review
  • Damon Wise

    The oddest thing of all about The Wolf Of Wall Street is also the most unusual for a Scorsese film: it is incredibly, incredibly funny.

    Empire Full Review
  • Rex Reed

    Sensational entertainment. This $100 million extravaganza is — let’s face it — rampantly over the top. Hell, it’s by Martin Scorsese, who is always over the top.

    New York Observer Full Review
  • Robbie Collin

    As hot and wet as freshly butchered meat: every second, every frame of its three-hour running time is virile with a lifetime’s accumulated genius.

    The Telegraph Full Review
  • Rob James

    A touch too long, yet never slack, at three hours, TWOWS benefits from independent funding, Scorsese’s brass balls and an A-grade cast’s turbulent improvisations to emerge as an epic, boldly broad screwball comedy about the state of America, then and now.

    Total Film Full Review
  • A.A. Dowd

    There’s a cracked logic, a genius almost, to the film’s amped-up irreverence. Maybe laughter isn’t just the best medicine, but the only sensible response to this much brazen amorality.

    The A.V. Club Full Review
  • Marc Mohan

    At a full three hours, the movie flirts with wearing out its welcome about two-thirds through, but recovers to end up an exhausting, operatic black comedy that leaves you wanting more.

    Portland Oregonian Full Review
  • Bill Goodykoontz

    Martin Scorsese’s The Wolf of Wall Street is absurd, ridiculous, over the top, overindulgent, overlong, overstuffed, over-everythinged. And that is precisely the point.

    Arizona Republic Full Review
  • Scott Tobias

    Since Belfort and his crew are complete knuckleheads, every bit the low-class slobs who bray like animals on the trading floor, The Wolf Of Wall Street may be the funniest film of 2013, rife with gross misbehavior, pranks, and tomfoolery.

    The Dissolve Full Review
  • Ty Burr

    One of the funniest yet most depressing movies in Martin Scorsese’s long career — a celebration and evisceration of male savagery, financial division. It’s like “GoodFellas,” only (slightly) more legal, which is very much the point.

    Boston Globe Full Review
  • Joe Williams

    The most exhilarating film of the year is also the most exhausting.

    St. Louis Post-Dispatch Full Review
  • Matt Zoller Seitz

    Martin Scorsese's The Wolf of Wall Street is abashed and shameless, exciting and exhausting, disgusting and illuminating; it's one of the most entertaining films ever made about loathsome men. Full Review
  • Richard Roeper

    Scorsese tells the Wolf’s story almost strictly from the Wolf’s point of view. We never see his victims. It’s actually an effective technique, because the Wolf certainly never really saw his victims either — not as actual human beings who could be hurt by his financial hocus-pocus.

    Chicago Sun-Times Full Review
  • Claudia Puig

    It's rambunctious and unruly, but mesmerizing.

    USA Today Full Review
  • Chris Nashawaty

    The feverishly paced film is hell-bent on making the audience feel like they just snorted a Belushian mountain of blow. You can practically feel your teeth grinding to dust. As with any high, though, it also doesn't know when to stop.

    Entertainment Weekly Full Review
  • Rodrigo Perez

    As an sensory experience, 'WOWS' is mostly a terrifically visceral one, a full throttle fast and furious bacchanalia of drug-fueled madness. But as a scathing indictment of American rapacity, it isn't particularly deep or resonant beyond the exterior.

    The Playlist Full Review
  • A.O. Scott

    This movie may tire you out with its hammering, swaggering excess, but it is never less than wide-awake.

    The New York Times Full Review
  • Joe Neumaier

    A delirious, manic, push-the-limits comedy of gaudy amorality that tests the audience’s taste. But it’s a gamble that works, since you leave this adrenaline trip wasted, but invigorated.

    New York Daily News Full Review
  • Keith Uhlich

    Scorsese, that sly spiritualist, is out to make us sick on commerce and greed run rampant. He moves us beyond the allure of avarice so that we might take better stock of ourselves. What starts as a piggish paean becomes, by the end, an invigorating purge.

    Time Out New York Full Review
  • Tom Huddleston

    Scorsese never digs too deeply under the skin of these reprehensible playboy douchebags, and there are times where the swooping photography, smash-and-grab editing and toe-tapping soundtrack conspire to almost – almost – make us like them. But when the film’s cylinders are firing, it’s impossible not to be dragged along.

    Time Out London Full Review
  • Xan Brooks

    The Wolf of Wall Street, for all its abundant appeal, is no Greek tragedy. It lacks the wildness of Taxi Driver, the jeopardy of GoodFellas and the anguish of Raging Bull. Far better to view this as a stylistic homage, a remastered greatest hits compilation, an amiable bit of self-infringement.

    The Guardian Full Review
  • Todd McCarthy

    Nearly as extravagant as the characters it depicts, Martin Scorsese's comic, operatically-scaled film is, on a moment-by-moment basis, often madly entertaining due to its live-wire energy, exuberant performances and the irresistible appeal of watching naughty boys doing very naughty things.

    The Hollywood Reporter Full Review
  • Scott Foundas

    A big, unruly bacchanal of a movie that huffs and puffs and nearly blows its own house down, but holds together by sheer virtue of its furious filmmaking energy and a Leonardo DiCaprio star turn so electric it could wake the dead.

    Variety Full Review
  • Marjorie Baumgarten

    Seemingly taking its cue from Belfort’s shenanigans, the film is completely without modulation. It starts with all the knobs cranked up to 11 and remains that way for the next three hours. While what’s onscreen is never uninteresting, its unrelentingness is exhausting.

    Austin Chronicle Full Review
  • Steve Persall

    For all of its carnal frivolity, The Wolf of Wall Street lacks passion and purpose, qualities Scorsese at his best has in abundance.

    Tampa Bay Times Full Review
  • Roger Moore

    Leonardo DiCaprio’s most charismatic performance ever anchors Martin Scorsese’s robust and raunchy lowlifes-of-high-finance comedy The Wolf of Wall Street.

    McClatchy-Tribune News Service Full Review
  • Eric Kohn

    There's no question about the efficacy of Scorsese's filmmaking prowess, only that he never knows -- or doesn't care -- to slow down and deepen the material.

    indieWIRE Full Review
  • Steven Rea

    Been there, done that. As thrilling a filmmaker as Martin Scorsese continues to be, and as wild a performance as Leonardo DiCaprio dishes up as its morally bankrupt master of the universe, The Wolf of Wall Street seems almost entirely unnecessary.

    Philadelphia Inquirer Full Review
  • Ann Hornaday

    The Wolf of Wall Street remains one-note even at is most outré, an episodic portrait of rapaciousness in which decadence escalates into debauchery escalates into depravity — but, miraculously, not death.

    Washington Post Full Review
  • Mike Scott

    With all of its excess, Wolf of Wall Street might not rank up there with Scorsese's best, it sure has fun trying.

    New Orleans Times-Picayune Full Review
  • Richard Corliss

    By buying the pitch that its central character’s escapades were the stuff of mesmerizing drama or comedy, Scorsese, Winter and DiCaprio reveal themselves as dupes — the latest in a long line of clever folks swindled by Jordan Belfort.

    Time Full Review
  • Joe Morgenstern

    Any meaningful perspective on the greedfest of the period is obscured by the gleefulness of the depiction.

    Wall Street Journal Full Review
  • Peter Rainer

    The film is almost three hours long and precious little of it feels new – not from Scorsese or from anybody else.

    Christian Science Monitor Full Review
  • Michael Phillips

    The movie's benumbed by its own parade of bad behavior. Like some of Scorsese's other second-tier works — "Casino," "Bringing Out the Dead" — the gulf between virtuoso technical facility and impoverished material cannot be bridged. It's diverting, sort of, to see DiCaprio doing lines off a stripper's posterior, but after the 90th time it's like, enough already with heinous capitalistic extremes.

    Chicago Tribune Full Review
  • David Denby

    The Wolf of Wall Street is a fake. It’s meant to be an exposé of disgusting, immoral, corrupt, obscene behavior, but it’s made in such an exultant style that it becomes an example of disgusting, obscene filmmaking. It’s actually a little monotonous; spectacular, and energetic beyond belief, but monotonous in the way that all burlesques become monotonous after a while.

    The New Yorker Full Review
  • Eric Henderson

    Martin Scorsese's keyed-up, irreverent tone frequently fails to distinguish itself from the grunting arias sung by the oily paragons of commerce his film evidently intended to deflate.

    Slant Magazine Full Review
  • Dana Stevens

    Epic in size but claustrophobically narrow in scope, The Wolf of Wall Street maintains a near-exclusive focus on the greed and self-indulgence of its proudly rapacious hero.

    Slate Full Review
  • David Edelstein

    A veritable orgy of immorality, each scene making the same point only more and more outrageously, the action edited with Scorsese's usual manic exuberance but to oh-so-monotonous effect.

    New York Magazine (Vulture) Full Review
  • Stephanie Zacharek

    There are hints of greatness, one or two artfully constructed scenes that remind you why you look forward to new Scorsese films in the first place. But as a highly detailed portrait of true-life corruption and bad behavior in the financial sector, Wolf is pushy and hollow, too much of a bad thing.

    Village Voice Full Review
  • Lou Lumenick

    If you’re going to invest three hours watching a movie about a convicted stock swindler, it needs to be a whole lot more compelling than Martin Scorsese’s handsome, sporadically amusing and admittedly never boring — but also bloated, redundant, vulgar, shapeless and pointless — Wolf of Wall Street.

    New York Post Full Review
  • Lawrence Toppman

    Here’s something I never expected to say, something I doubt I’d have believed if someone else had said it to me: Martin Scorsese can make a three-hour movie without one fresh perspective or compelling character from end to end. The proof, for three agonizing hours, can be found in The Wolf of Wall Street.

    Charlotte Observer Full Review
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