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The Wolf of Wall Street (2013)

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Top Rated Movies #150 | Nominated for 5 Oscars. Another 38 wins & 166 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Leonardo DiCaprio ... Jordan Belfort
Jonah Hill ... Donnie Azoff
Margot Robbie ... Naomi Lapaglia
Matthew McConaughey ... Mark Hanna
Kyle Chandler ... Agent Patrick Denham
Rob Reiner ... Max Belfort
Jon Bernthal ... Brad
Jon Favreau ... Manny Riskin
Jean Dujardin ... Jean Jacques Saurel
Joanna Lumley ... Aunt Emma
Cristin Milioti ... Teresa Petrillo
Christine Ebersole ... Leah Belfort
Shea Whigham ... Captain Ted Beecham
Katarina Cas ... Chantalle
P.J. Byrne ... Nicky Koskoff ('Rugrat')
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Storyline

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. Written by anonymous

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Taglines:

Earn. Spend. Party.


Certificate:

16 | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:

View content advisory »
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Details

Official Sites:

Official Facebook

Country:

USA

Language:

English | French

Release Date:

9 January 2014 (Netherlands) See more »

Also Known As:

El lobo de Wall Street See more »

Filming Locations:

New York City, New York, USA See more »

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Box Office

Budget:

$100,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend USA:

$18,361,578, 27 December 2013, Wide Release

Gross USA:

$116,900,694

Cumulative Worldwide Gross:

$392,000,694
See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

Show more on IMDbPro »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

| (cut) | (rough cut)

Color:

Color

Aspect Ratio:

2.39 : 1
See full technical specs »
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Grossing $392 million worldwide, this is Martin Scorsese's highest grossing film of his career. See more »

Goofs

Shortly before Naomi pours a glass of water into Jordan's face for the second time we see him kneeling in bed reaching out for her with both hands (camera behind Naomi). After the cut (camera from the side) he sits on the bed with hands on lap. See more »

Quotes

Max Belfort: [hears a phone] Who the fuck has the goddamn gall to call this house on a Tuesday night? God damn it!
Leah Belfort: [watching TV] You're gonna miss it!
Max Belfort: Tell me something I don't know, I wait ALL WEEK for the fucking Equalizer and they have to fucking...
[picks up the phone]
Max Belfort: [calmly, in a transatlantic accent] Hello?... Jean? How are you, Jean?... Righto, Jean, That'll be great... Cheerio!
[hangs up]
Max Belfort: [explodes] Fucking half-wit!
Leah Belfort: You missed it!
Max Belfort: GOD... DAMN IT!
See more »

Crazy Credits

The film opens with a Stratton Oakmont advertisement hosted by Jordan Belfort. The film title appears only at the ending. See more »

Alternate Versions

News reports in local media have said the version of Wolf of Wall Street (2013) showing in Abu Dhabi cinemas removes 45 minutes of content. Aside from nudity and sexual situations, most of the edits come from the film's 500+ curse words. Time Out Abu Dhabi reported offensive language was removed by "either by muting the audio temporarily or chopping chunks from scenes mid sentence, which produces a jarring effect for viewers." See more »

Connections

References Titanic (1997) See more »

Soundtracks

In the Bush
Written by Patrick Adams and Sandora Cooper
Performed by Musique
Courtesy of Unidisc Music, Inc.
See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

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User Reviews

Where Human Flaws Make a Rotten Core
17 December 2013 | by Serge_ZehnderSee all my reviews

Brilliantly acted, superbly written and as one would expect from a picture by Martin Scorsese, it is a masterclass of directorial craft.

Showy when it needs to be, but also quiet and contemplative. "The Wolf of Wall Street" is the equivalent of something like "Good Fellas" or even more so "Casino" but set in the world of finance. The suits might be more expensive but the people who wear them are just as sick and violent as their street-mob counterparts. Sardonic in humor and unflinching in showing the depravity of its characters, it marks somewhat of a different approach to the world of stock-trading than Oliver Stone's "Wall Street".

Where Stone seems more in line with Bertold Brecht who considered theater (or in this case film) a moral institution, does Scorsese take the position of the omnipresent observer of the dark side of the American and in many cases the human dream.

Leonard DiCaprio gives another stellar performance of great intensity and even greater tragedy while this tale of corruption, greed and self-righteousness unfolds.

It's a vast panorama that shows how during the last twenty-five to thirty years gullibility as well as our innate greed make all of us accomplices in this never-ending pyramid scheme far away from any reality.

One could almost hear Scorsese's clerical background come to the fore again, according to which nobody is without sin, and therefore we are all susceptible to corruption.

It is our decision on which side we choose to live that makes the difference. For every individual but also society as a whole.


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