Film Analysis: The Wolf Of Wall Street

807 Words 4 Pages
Syifa Afiah
016201400164

The Wolf of Wall Street is a 2013 American biographical black comedy film, directed by Martin Scorsese. The screenplay by Terence Winter is adapted from the eponymous memoir by Jordan Belfort and recounts from Belfort's perspective his career as a stockbroker in New York City and how his firm Stratton Oakmont engaged in rampant corruption and fraud on Wall Street that ultimately led to his downfall. Leonardo DiCaprio (who also produced the film) stars as Belfort, with Jonah Hill as his business partner and friend Donnie Azoff, Margot Robbie as his second wife Naomi Lapaglia, and Kyle Chandler as Patrick Denham, the FBI agent who tries to bring him down. Rob Reiner, Jon Bernthal, Jon Favreau, Jean Dujardin, Joanna Lumley, and Matthew
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The Wolf of Wall Street a portrait of people's lives that are full of capitalist neoliberalism and hedonic the crooks of Wall Street stock broker who served with the order slick cinematography, superb acting, clever dialogue, and packs tremendous satire funny, easy to follow, and never saturate, although the theme is raised not far from the world of economics and politics. However, as a deadly collaboration between Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio, The Wolf of Wall Street, may not be as dense and as serious as you might imagine
The ΄Wolf of Wall Street,΄ and the capitalist system that he thrives off have one fundamental aspect in common, argues Giorgos Kallis: above all else they must keep moving at all times no matter what the human cost. The ΄Wolf of Wall Street,΄ and the capitalist system that he thrives off have one fundamental aspect in common, argues Giorgos Kallis: above all else they must keep moving at all times no matter what the human

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