Watch Movie “The Wolf Of Wall Street” This Weekend On Amazon Prime

Sex. Money. Power. Drugs. Brace yourself for an outrageous true story from legendary filmmaker Martin Scorsese. Leonardo DiCaprio stars as a young stockbroker hungry for a life of non-stop thrills, where corruption was king and more was never enough.

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.




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Movie Reviews: “The Wolf Of Wall Street

Movie Review: Grantland

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It’s rare that a tracking shot brings a tear to my eye. But there’s one in The Wolf of Wall Street that almost made me weep. Investment banker Jordan Belfort (Leonardo DiCaprio) stands before the scores of bankers of his scammy Stratton Oakmont brokerage and cajoles them into telling their clients to buy stock in the shoe company Steve Madden (it’s the early 1990s). Belfort finishes his speech by simulating the swing and smack of a baseball. When the imaginary ball flies, the camera sails with it. It soars over the rows and rows of desks as men and women scream into their phones because their young, coked-up commander — who illegally owns a huge share of the company — has coked them up, too.

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Movie Review: Los Angeles Times

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The script by Terence Winter stays close to Jordan Belfort’s audacious 2007 memoir of his highly leveraged life. Scorsese adopts the former stockbroker’s irreverent tone, then amps it up so that the film fairly crackles with electricity from beginning to end. A very fast three hours, “Wolf” is a fascinating, revolting, outlandish, uproarious, exhilarating and exhausting master work on immorality.

DiCaprio plays Belfort, the so-called “wolf,” a young Turk who rode the market to unbelievable riches — $49 million the year he turned 26. Most of it was spent on cocaine, Quaaludes, hookers, a helicopter and other expensive toys. Basically anything money could buy — Belfort did — unapologetically.

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Movie Review: Alternative Lens

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The Wolf of Wall Street is, more than anything, a character study. It is about Jordan Belfort (DiCaprio), and his life is certainly one rousing story full of sex, drugs and the stock market. In many ways, it is your typical rise and fall tale: man comes in with a plan, revolutionises the system, becomes filthy rich, abuses the power that comes with that, comes out poorer but wiser.

But like all great tales, it’s more about the journey than the destination, and Belfort’s journey takes some wonderful detours into depravity. This film is 3 hours long, and nothing you’ve seen in the trailers can prepare you for how jam packed this movie is. Every single line is sharp and witty, and every single one is delivered in the perfect way to maximise the drama or comedy of any given moment.

For the most part, it works beautifully. All I can really say negatively about it is that there’s often too much. Don’t get me wrong, every scene is memorable and every line of dialogue is golden, but there is so much material bursting out the seams here that it causes the film to bloat unnecessarily at moments. It’s hard to think that an even longer version of this movie actually exists.

And for any of those people complaining about “these people are terrible and we shouldn’t be glorifying them”, get your facts straight. This isn’t a movie you should live your life by. It’s a movie that shows how crazy life can get, and paints its characters as amoral, often ridiculously so, characters. Much like 2013’s other true-life tale of debauchery gone wrong Pain & Gain, you’re supposed to laugh at these guys, not with them.

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