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The Wolf of Wall Street [DVD] [2013]


Price: £5.00 & FREE Delivery in the UK on orders over £10. Details
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Product details

  • Actors: Leonardo DiCaprio, Jonah Hill, Matthew McConaughey, Jon Favreau, Jean Dujardin
  • Directors: Martin Scorsese
  • Format: PAL, Anamorphic, Widescreen, Colour, HiFi Sound
  • Language: English, German, Spanish
  • Subtitles: Spanish, German, Danish, Finnish, Icelandic, Norwegian, Swedish
  • Region: Region 2 (This DVD may not be viewable outside Europe. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Aspect Ratio: 16:9 - 2.40:1
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Classification: 18
  • Studio: Universal Pictures UK
  • DVD Release Date: 19 May 2014
  • Run Time: 172 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (919 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00DGWRX90
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 75 in DVD & Blu-ray (See Top 100 in DVD & Blu-ray)

Reviews

Revered filmmaker Martin Scorsese directs the true story of New York stockbroker Jordan Belfort (Leonardo DiCaprio). From the American dream to corporate greed, Belfort goes from penny stocks and righteousness to IPOs and a life of corruption in the late 80s. Excess success and affluence in his early twenties as founder of the brokerage firm Stratton Oakmont warranted Belfort the title – “The Wolf of Wall Street.”

Money. Power. Women. Drugs. Temptations were for the taking and the threat of authority was irrelevant. For Jordan and his wolf pack, modesty was quickly deemed overrated and more was never enough.

Customer Reviews

4.0 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By rbmusicman TOP 100 REVIEWER on 23 May 2014
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
The film has had mixed reviews both from critics and indeed reviewers,
having watched the film, I can easily understand how after watching the
movie a reviewer could easily give the film 5/5 equally I would understand
a score of 1/5.....it's that sort of movie, you either love it or hate it.
A Film by acclaimed director 'Martin Scorsese' actually based worryingly
on real events.
'Jordan Belfort' gets hooked by the cut and thrust of the world of stockbroking
at an early age, he's taught by a skilled fraudster, and soon gets used to the
high-life.
When the Stock-Market crashes, 'Jordan's new-found lifestyle seems to be on
the slide, however a newspaper advert noticed by his first wife gets him back
in the saddle.
What he'd learnt in his earlier position, he uses to feather his nest, corruption
had become a way of life.
Setting up his own trading centre, natural progression.
The money soon roll's in life-style changes take hold pretty speedily, there is in
truth more money coming-in than he and his staff know what to do with.
'Jordan' earning himself the name 'The Wolf of Wall Street' because of his
predatory style of trading.
Interest from the press draws unwelcome attention from the F.B.I.
The Film - a constant stream of partying, drug taking, mixing with prostitutes with
frequent nudity sequences, and of course dodgy dealing.
Crude, rude and loud......over confidence could well prove to be 'Jordan's' downfall.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on 18 Jan. 2015
Format: DVD
I generally really enjoy Scorsese's films: I love a good "rise and fall" epic with a great soundtrack, and having rewatched The Departed recently, I was very conscious of how interesting, intelligent and emotionally affecting his work can be. This film? Not so much. None of the characters resemble real people, which is weird since it's based on a true story. They're all just so extraordinarily two dimensional, (and don't even get started on the female characters) - and spending three hours in the company of a bunch of self-and-money-obssessed people becomes very tedious. Yes they spend lots of money and do lots of drugs and have sex with lots of prostitutes - well it just seemed like a pretty unimaginative way to spend a load of cash to me - and summed up why the characters are essentially uninteresting people. It's entertaining enough (well it's a Scorsese film!) but I feel I could've learnt as much about shallow, money obssessed people by watching the Kardashians - and that would have more emotional depth.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By The Movie Guy TOP 100 REVIEWER on 14 Jan. 2014
Format: DVD
Golden Globe winner Leonardo DiCaprio stars in the title role of Jordan Belfort. Belfort works his way up the ladder making money in penny stocks, i.e. "selling garbage to garbage men." His scheme is to sell these garbage stocks to rich investors due to the high commissions. Along the way he does some illegal transactions as he runs his corporation like a frat party in "Animal House." Having not known money, he and his crew are ill equipped to handle it.

I thought that Jonah Hill gave one of his best performances. The production is awfully long, not wanting to miss out on any details. The film goes into detail to explain to the audience things like IPO and the history and effects of quaaludes. If you note the ludes he took early in the film were crumbly. Those were non-prescription ludes made from a pill press in uncle Vinnie's garage and not too potent. Later they score some real ludes. Having taken the fake ones for so long, they didn't know how to handle them causing them to crash, like the money it was too much too fast.

The main criticism of the film is that it featured over 500 F-bombs. It really didn't seem like that many due to the length of the production. Besides you get numb to it after the first few hundred or so.
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11 of 13 people found the following review helpful By Mr. A. J. Knight on 15 Jan. 2015
Format: Blu-ray Verified Purchase
An adaptation of Jordan Belfort's memoir chronicling his rise and fall on Wall Street and his hard-partying, addiction-fuelled personal life.

Welcome to Martin Scorsese’s 22nd feature film, another of his examinations of the rites and rituals of a particular sect, be it the wiseguys of ‘70s Little Italy ( Mean Streets ) or the society scions of late 19th-Century New York ( The Age Of Innocence ).

With its rise-and-fall arc, its hedonism and hubris, its gleeful exploration of the dark side of the America Dream, its money, crime and narcs, its sex, drugs and rock’n’roll (though the soundtrack also takes in Madness, Simon & Garfunkel and a fair bit of Euro pop), The Wolf Of Wall Street forms a loose trilogy with GoodFellas and Casino. And if it can’t quite match the energy and quality of those classics, it nonetheless stands as Scorsese’s finest for 15 years.

When we first meet Jordan Belfort, he’s more pup than wolf, his lowest-rung job at L.F. Rothschild requiring him only to “smile and dial”. A first-day lunch with big boss Mark Hanna (Matthew McConaughey, hilarious) sows the seeds of the chaos to come, though: Hanna advises him that the stock market is “all fugazi” while preaching the worthlessness of morals and the necessity of greed, cocaine and, to stay relaxed, jerking off twice daily. Then, on 19 October, 1987, the very day Jordan becomes a licensed broker, the market crashes and Rothschild goes under.

Jordan joins a penny-stocks firm in Long Island, employing a bunch of expert salesmen (mainly weed) from his old Queens neighbourhood and making Donnie Azoff (Jonah Hill, terrific) VP despite his phosphorescent teeth and shoulder-slung pastel sweaters.
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