The difference? The real DeSimone was a massively built, strapping man. Joe Pesci? Not so much. Warner Bros via Everett Collection. And just about half of those are courtesy of Joe Pesci.
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Movies with the Most Instances of the F-Word – /Film
With F-words in its two-hour, minute running time, The Wolf of Wall Street uses the profanity approximately 2. To judge by its mixed reviews, mildly disappointing box-office takings, and a minor controversy over its makers' ambivalent attitude to their subject, The Wolf of Wall Street won't be picking up all that many prizes this awards season. But Martin Scorsese's new film, which stars Leonardo DiCaprio as infamous Wall Street trader Jordan Belfort, can claim one triumph: no non-documentary film has ever dropped quite so many F-bombs. The previous record holder was Spike Lee's serial killer drama Summer of Sam , which contained instances of the word.
21 Facts About The Movie ‘Goodfellas’ You Never Knew
Warner Bros. It is a nitty-gritty, unflinching treatment of a true mobster story about three violent "wiseguys" [Mafia slang for 'gangsters'], enhanced by the Italian-American director's own experience of his upbringing in Little Italy. The film's factual, semi-documentary account was adapted from both Nicholas Pileggi's and Martin Scorsese's screenplay - based upon Pileggi's non-fictional book Wiseguy: Life in a Mafia Family. Film posters were subtitled:. The real-life story concerned a low-level, marginalized gangster or 'foot-soldier' of mixed ethnic roots half-Irish, half-Sicilian - Henry Hill, who ultimately broke the gangster's code of 'never ratting on your friends', and turned informant for the FBI and entered the Federal Witness Protection Program to save his life by disappearing from view.
The F-bomb is quite possibly the most popular exploitive in Hollywood. But have you ever wondered how it got there? And who is the champion of using the it? The character Bosko calls the bad guy a "dirty f--k" But see for yourself and it's pretty hard to doubt what's being said.