The Wolf of Wall Street 2014 Subtitles

Amazon Instant Video

(1,058) IMDb 8.2/10

Martin Scorsese directs this 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 - earning him the title "The Wolf of Wall Street."

Starring:
Leonardo DiCaprio,Jonah Hill
Runtime:
2 hours, 59 minutes

Available to watch on supported devices.

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Product Details

Genres Crime, Comedy
Director Martin Scorsese
Starring Leonardo DiCaprio, Jonah Hill
Supporting actors Margot Robbie, Matthew McConaughey, Kyle Chandler, Rob Reiner, Jon Favreau, Jean Dujardin
Studio Universal Pictures
BBFC rating Suitable for 18 years and over
Captions and subtitles English Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Instant Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Jules TOP 500 REVIEWER on 22 Oct. 2014
Format: DVD
Based on the real life memoir of Jordan Belfort, we follow the rise of this young, hungry stockbroker (DiCaprio) who learns the quick way to the top unscrupulously. From living on the poverty line, to living a lavish life of wild parties, drugs, sex, fast cars & his inevitable downfall by the FBI.

The Wolf of Wall Street's almost 3 hour run time is an excessive charting of the eccentric people Belfort comes into contact with or surrounded by in the industry, that indeed he himself soon turns into an equally eccentric, unrecognizable person from that young, hungry stockbroker he started out as. Initially for the first hour it is an interesting journey of rags to riches with a little skirting of the law & bad boy behavior. As the next hour & 45 minutes delves deep into the greed & mass excess lifestyle of drug addiction, sex addiction, relationship implosion & FBI/SEC agencies coming knocking as things spiral out of control. This movie isn't a serious dramatic offering like 1987's Wall Street but instead a satire with a mixture of silly & subtle comedy styles spread through the film. The comedy scenes with DiCaprio & Jonah Hill in particular were the ones that i enjoyed the most. The satirize approach means the drug addiction & sexual content goes way over the top, from snorting cocaine from hookers bottoms, to mass orgies etc... with little time passing without scenes of one or the other & F-bombs every other word. Indeed it is more a film about focusing on the excess & greed , than it is a film with characters you actually care about or follow much in the way of development after the first hour.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Bill HALL OF FAMETOP 10 REVIEWER on 11 Oct. 2014
Format: DVD
This is the rags to riches story of Jordan Belfort, played by Leonardo DiCaprio. He comes from a working class, blue collar background, and wants to climb to the top of Wall Street, by hook or by crook. He gets a job with a backstreet firm of stockbrokers, selling penny share stocks to working class families, and through sheer force of personality, charm and chutzpah, starts earning mega bucks ($70,000 US dollars in one month alone)
He realises few get rich working for others, and so he sets up his own stockbroking business on Wall Street, hiring buddies who come from similar modest backgrounds. Their mantra is rules are made to be broken, and clients are suckers, who can't be parted from their money fast enough. The business goes from strength to strength, and Jordan and his mates soon have more money than they can find ways to spend.
$2000 suits, $1500 hookers, qualudes and cocaine, yachts, beachside mansions, Lamborghinis and Ferraris, Rolex watches, the self- indulgence of these multi-millionaires has no limits.
Inevitably, as the business prospers, both through insider trading and manipulating stock markets, the U.S. authorities, primarily the FBI, start to take an active interest.
Leonard DiCaprio is consistently excellent. He gives a very melodramatic performance, with lots of tub thumping speech making, a performance very much from the Al Pacino school of acting. Jonah Hill, as Jordan's sleazy, right-hand man, is even better, arguably the most likeable unlikeable character, since Sean Penn's slime-ball attorney and counsellor-at-law in Carlito's Way ( Carlito's Way [Blu-ray] [Region Free] ). These two very much steal the show, although the lady who plays Jordan's wife is very effective too.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Richard Morton on 3 Sept. 2014
Format: Blu-ray
I enjoyed The Wolf of Wall Street. I'm not convinced it's up there with the best of Scorsese but for a 3 hour movie it flew past in a whirlwind of excess and was certainly never dull.

It's based on the memoir of Jordan Belfort about his sky highs and depraved lows as a stock broker on Wall Street in the 1990's. It may be a lazy comparison but the film shares much with Goodfellas in terms of story arch and structure - Belforts rise and rise to become The Wolf and the inevitable crash and burn that must follow.

Leonardo DiCaprio of course plays Belfort and puts in another cracking performances, narrating and anchoring the tale in a similar fashion to Ray Liotta/Henry Hill from that previous Scorsese classic. There's great support elsewhere from Jonah Hill and a whole raft of familiar faces including a memorable cameo from Matthew Mcconaughey. It's all ably directed by Martin Scorsese, bringing the stylistic flourishes you'd expect, perhaps the main reason it all flies past so breezily.

Admittedly it's probably not going to be to everyone's taste - while there's not much violence of any description, there's a huge amount of bad language, shed loads of nudity, copious drug use and a distinct lack of a moral compass. Pretty much how I imagined Wall Street in the 80's and 90's to be honest.
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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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