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One movie a day, Every day.

**Everyday, we watch one film together and discuss it.** From blockbusters to limited releases, from the french new wave to eighties slasher films, we watch one film a day and discuss it. Take part every day, once a week or once a month, all are welcome. #Quentin Tarantino Week Pop culture infused, rapid fire dialogue, told in the wrong order. Quentin Tarantino is a true auteur, who divides cinephiles, wows mainstream audiences and remains the darling of many a film critic.
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[Casino] The film is a metaphor for the rise and fall of auteur-driven cinema

In the late 1960s, Hollywood changed very suddenly. Small movies made by no-name directors who had near total control over production became hugely successful. Examples of this include Jaws, Bonnie and Clyde, and the Scorsese film Taxi Driver. These movies were marked by being very flashy, very edgy, and they had a violent streak.
As time went on, more and more studios started throwing piles of money at these directors, and got financial success after financial success in return. But with more money came more restrictions, and directors started chafing. Exacerbated by the pressures of celebrity, these directors started making wilder and wilder films, certain that as long as they kept bringing in money, they could do as they pleased. But as the movies got more experimental, they couldn't keep up with popular demand. By the late '80s, studios had decided enough was enough, and this ushered in an era of committee-designed, by the numbers films.
Suffice it to say, it was likely difficult for Scorsese to make the switch, he was one of the few who survived.
In the movie, Ace Rothstein is a talented gambler entrusted with the Tangiers casino in Las Vegas, courtesy of a group of elderly mafiosos. He brings in millions, and lives a life of luxury and splendor on the mob's dime. Hearing about how Vegas is the promised land, Rothstein's friend Nicky Santoro comes in as well.
As the movie continues, Rothstein and Santoro take more and more liberties. Santoro is only there to make sure the casino operation is running smoothly, but he starts his own criminal enterprises on the side. Rothstein starts feuding with the gaming commission, even starting his own TV show to rail against the law, making a public spectacle of himself while committing multiple felonies. The mob doesn't care, because these enterprises bring in huge amounts of cash.
But as the film moves on, the personal lives of Ace and Nicky unravel. Ace's wife starts causing problems, and Nicky's operations start getting the attention of the FBI.
Convinced they're still untouchable, Nicky and Ace keep doing their bullshit. And they are untouchable, until they stop being profitable. When the money stops coming in, the mob stops putting up with them. Nicky, along with just about everyone else involved in the Tangiers is executed, but since Ace is still somewhat profitable, he is demoted. He keeps earning the mob money, but it is simply as a bookie. The film ends with Rothstein bemoaning the changes made to Las Vegas in this monologue:
" The town will never be the same. After the Tangiers, the big corporations took it all over. Today it looks like Disneyland. And while the kids play cardboard pirates, Mommy and Daddy drop the house payments and Junior's college money on the poker slots. In the old days, dealers knew your name, what you drank, what you played. Today, it's like checkin' into an airport."
The film is basically telling the story of Scorsese and his friends. They started out doing flashy stuff, and earning lots of money. As cash rolled in, they started getting crazier. And when the money dried up, most of the auteurs lost everything. But Scorsese was "lucky" enough to still be able to generate revenue, and is relegated to making studio-approved movies, with none of the freedom or flashiness of his older work.
As the movie itself says of the era,
"But in the end, we fucked it all up. It should have been so sweet too. But it turned out to be the last time that street guys like us were ever given anything that fucking valuable again."
submitted by Burnnoticelover to FanTheories [link] [comments]

Why the Original 'Casino Royale' Is the Weirdest James Bond Film

Why the Original 'Casino Royale' Is the Weirdest James Bond Film submitted by Sumit316 to movies [link] [comments]

TIL that a British man legally changed his name to James Bond and all its film titles up to Casino Royale as middle name. At 69 words, it was one of the longest recorded name in the world.

TIL that a British man legally changed his name to James Bond and all its film titles up to Casino Royale as middle name. At 69 words, it was one of the longest recorded name in the world. submitted by jxaiye to todayilearned [link] [comments]

Have you ever noticed that the music video for Bang is filmed in a "house of entertainers and thieves" (I.e., a casino), and not only that, but... AJR is playing both of those roles themselves...

Have you ever noticed that the music video for Bang is filmed in a submitted by WaldoTheRanger to AJR [link] [comments]

What product did De Niro use in the film Casino (1995)? And I don't mean the type of product, I have dozens of pomades. Wondering if anybody has a guess as to what the product specifically may have been?

What product did De Niro use in the film Casino (1995)? And I don't mean the type of product, I have dozens of pomades. Wondering if anybody has a guess as to what the product specifically may have been? submitted by pog_aw_r_us to Pomade [link] [comments]

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submitted by Replica10 to DigitalCodeSELL [link] [comments]

Always liked how the pre-credits to Casino Royale turned the action scene into the gun barrel sequence. The editing in this film amazing!

Always liked how the pre-credits to Casino Royale turned the action scene into the gun barrel sequence. The editing in this film amazing! submitted by usher1999movies to JamesBond [link] [comments]

What product did De Niro use in the film Casino (1995)? And I don't mean the type of product, I have dozens of pomades. Wondering if anybody has a guess as to what the product specifically may have been?

What product did De Niro use in the film Casino (1995)? And I don't mean the type of product, I have dozens of pomades. Wondering if anybody has a guess as to what the product specifically may have been? submitted by pog_aw_r_us to malehairadvice [link] [comments]

"Casino" House of the Rising Sun murder montage is one of the craziest film sequences I've seen.

Was Billy Sherbert (Don Rickles) one of the guys who got put in a hole in the desert?
That particular scene always sends shivers down my spine. I always wonder what's running through those poor shmucks heads right before they get whacked.
submitted by overpass69 to Mafia [link] [comments]

Casino Royale, starring Daniel Craig in his 007 debut, opened 14 years ago. The $150M reboot of the James Bond franchise opened to $40.8M, grossing a then franchise record $167.4M DOM/$606.1M WW, and is widely considered one of the franchise's greatest films.

Casino Royale, starring Daniel Craig in his 007 debut, opened 14 years ago. The $150M reboot of the James Bond franchise opened to $40.8M, grossing a then franchise record $167.4M DOM/$606.1M WW, and is widely considered one of the franchise's greatest films. submitted by chanma50 to boxoffice [link] [comments]

Showed Casino Royale to my best friend and she absolutely loved it despite not liking films past 1969. IMO, the best film to introduce anyone to the franchise.

Showed Casino Royale to my best friend and she absolutely loved it despite not liking films past 1969. IMO, the best film to introduce anyone to the franchise. submitted by galactusisathiccboi to JamesBond [link] [comments]

Why the Original x27 Casino Royale x27 Is the Weirdest James Bond Film

Why the Original x27 Casino Royale x27 Is the Weirdest James Bond Film submitted by DeepAcanthocephala5 to u/DeepAcanthocephala5 [link] [comments]

Why the Original x27 Casino Royale x27 Is the Weirdest James Bond Film

Why the Original x27 Casino Royale x27 Is the Weirdest James Bond Film submitted by AsleepPrinciple4 to u/AsleepPrinciple4 [link] [comments]

TIL that James Bond's first filmed appearance WASN'T Sean Connery in 1962's "Dr. No," but a 3-episode US TV series in 1954 (and the first filmed version of "Casino Royale"). Bond was an AMERICAN agent named Jimmy; 1/2 of the 1st episode explained the rules of baccarat; Peter Lorre played Le Chiffre.

TIL that James Bond's first filmed appearance WASN'T Sean Connery in 1962's submitted by NorCalNavyMike to todayilearned [link] [comments]

Robert De Niro & Sharon Stone on the set of Martin Scorsese’s 1995 film ‘Casino’.

Robert De Niro & Sharon Stone on the set of Martin Scorsese’s 1995 film ‘Casino’. submitted by TheHypocondriac to OldSchoolCool [link] [comments]

Martin Campbell and editor Stuart Baird discuss the filming of the poker sequences in CASINO ROYALE

Martin Campbell and editor Stuart Baird discuss the filming of the poker sequences in CASINO ROYALE submitted by GetFreeCash to JamesBond [link] [comments]

Where do you think 007(Daniel Craig's Bond) gets all his new watches? I know the Omega Seamaster he received in Spectre was a gadget, but I'm talking about prior Bond films starting from Casino, AKA, his personal watches.

In Casino Royale, Bond had a Planet Ocean 45mm and a Seamaster 300m. In Quantum of Solace, he wore a Planet Ocean 42mm. Did he just get a new Planet Ocean, perhaps by trading it, while on the hunt for Mr. White at the end of Casino? It just seems like odd timing to me. Also, Bond wears a Seamaster Aqua Terra in Skyfall and then a slightly different model in Spectre. I think it's fair to assume he's a watch fan, but not to the extent where he would walk into an Omega store after M's death and trade his Aqua Terra for a slightly different model before going on the hunt for L'American in Spectre(or whatever the hell that movie was about. Honestly, the Seamaster he wore made it worth it.) Thoughts?
submitted by Immediate-Trip-4962 to JamesBond [link] [comments]

Why I feel Quantum of Solace is a better film than Skyfall

Despite the common consensus that Daniel Craig’s second outing is a weak entry in the series, I swear this film improves every time I watch it and is deserving of re-appraisal.
Critically panned back in the day, and for mostly understandable reasons – Quantum of Solace had a troubled production in the midst of the 2007-08 Writer's Guild strike, that would result in the feature having the bare bones of a script and, according to Daniel Craig, leaving himself and the director to haphazardly pen scenes, in some cases on the day of shooting.
Such a rushed affair does not bode well for a sequel to what is arguably the most perfect Bond of all-time, Casino Royale. And upon release, I remember leaving the cinema feeling confused and having a bit of a headache. Critics were correct to point out the at times incomprehensible editing choices and rapid cuts that made certain action set pieces feel like an epileptic fit. However, on this rewatch, I found it to be much less of an issue than originally thought and, at the risk of making everyone reading this groan with a cheap, A-Level Film Studies level insight, worked well to convey Bond’s fractured, relentless state of mind following the lingering trauma of Casino’s third-act.
To begin to explain my delusional admiration for Quantum, for a film that had real problems in the writer's room, good god is this a much better script than Skyfall. Characters actually feel human and dialogue authentic – no cringeworthy, half-baked one liners in sight, no obnoxious, fourth-wall breaking references to past glories (yes I'm aware of the Goldfinger painted lady callback, but this works in the context of the scene and doesn’t feel out of place) and most notably, the relationship between Bond, his leading lady Camille and his lovably wry Kerim Bey-esque contact and friend, Mathis, believable and engaging. This does wonders for my investment in the piece and goes a long way to patch up what is admittedly a pretty skeletal plot. Like Casino, the film’s sparing use of dry humour is made all the more effective when it lands and never feels incongruous with the established gritty tone of the Craig timeline; something Sam Mendes would fail to grasp four years later.
I was also impressed by Quantum's willingness as a mainstream movie to showcase a cynical, post-9/11 worldview on foreign policy, the oil industry and Western government officials casually getting in bed with terrorists and despots. Once again in the Craig era, the enemies are not goateed French bastards wishing to eradicate humankind and repopulate the earth exclusively with sexy models – it's sellout politicians enabling dictatorships and poverty profiteers. By depicting not only human relationships but also the nature of 21st century geopolitics in such an authentic light (as much as is possible within the escapist fantasy of Bond), this serves to make the stakes feel all the more real and further justify the harder-edged interpretation of the character and the world he inhabits. Despite this, Quantum never comes across as preachy – it simply treats the disillusioned reality of global affairs and entrenched corruption as a given.
While Mark Kermode humourously viewed the film's relentless action as "teletubbies bouncing around in a padded cell", the meaninglessness of the violence struck me as intentional and if not, certainly worked on a thematic level. As M puts it, this is a broken Bond driven by "inconsolable rage", going apeshit and killing every lead; another body stacked up without consequence and bringing no solace, not even a quantum of the stuff, until the very end. And at this point in time, the concept of Bond "going rogue" was actually still fresh and exciting (fast-forward to the utter clusterfuck that was Spectre and I'm bloody well sick of his cavalier attitude to work).
Dominic Greene may have been consigned to the dustbin of Bond villain history in popular culture, along with Kristatos and Jack Wade’s evil twin from The Living Daylights, and apparently not worthy of having his stock casting photo proudly blu-tacked to the wall of a crumbling Mi6 in a cheap effort to taunt Bond in Spectre, but I don't see why. Sure, he doesn't have some token physical disfigurement and his scheme to deprive Bolivia of its water resources isn't as fanciful as using a big bastard space laser to explode the world's nukes. His evil is one without bells and whistles or Roger Moore era camp – he's a sleazy, slippery little fucker without pomp, who deserved a belly-full of motor oil by the time the credits rolled. This I much prefer than the flamboyant, bleach-blonde and frankly misguided comic relief excuse for a villain we get in the following film.
Quantum’s leading lady, Camille Montes, is easily the second most compelling Bond girl in the Craig era and she too carries her own personal demons – their relationship is one of mutual catharsis and an opportunity to ‘bond’, not over martinis or foie gras in a fancy casino, but rather discussing their dead, unavenged loved ones in a cold cave. In a way, it’s rather nice they don’t shag at the end, signifying he doesn’t view her as a disposable pleasure and has enough respect not to try it on. But to be fair, they do look very sweaty and smelly after that ferocious conflict in the desert hotel, so it would probably have been rude to assume sex was on the cards (if I were in her position, I’d want to get home, have a nice big bath, order a curry and watch a few episodes of Frasier before bed).
It’s a shame they didn’t bring back Camille for future outings, as I would’ve loved to have seen her alongside Craig again, only this time joining forces in a legitimate mission. This is an extra disappointing pill to swallow considering they are bafflingly bringing back that walking piece of cardboard, Madeline Swann (no offence, Léa Seydoux) for No Time to Die – a woman who’s ‘deep’ emotional connection to Bond is entirely predicated on the fact he happened to shoot her dad in the leg with a machine gun in 2006. I mean seriously, Bond and Camille shared more chemistry in five minutes than Bond and Swann in the entirety of Spectre, ugh…
Technically speaking, this film has some gorgeous visuals to admire when the camera very infrequently remains still, it features one of David Arnold’s best scores with some lush, sweeping orchestrals and the occasional ghostly callback to Vesper’s theme, and on a superficial level, Craig looks his absolute best as Bond here with some timeless sartorial choices, before they would start putting him in tiny, skin-tight suits in following adventures. There are some cool arty moments such as the Tosca shootout, that I felt elevated what could’ve been a pretty unremarkable sequence to, forgive the pun, operatic heights.
Onto the bad, which I will keep short and sweet as everyone is already acutely aware of this film’s shortcomings and likes to overinflate. The theme song is a bag of shite and practically devoid of melody, the editing could’ve been a little more coherent at times, the bizarrely unsatisfying “I told you everything you wanted to know about Quantum but the audience probably won’t be interested, so let’s just skip over it” line, and the gunbarrel design looks like it was mocked up in Photoshop in two minutes and should have had its rightful place at the beginning.
In my view, Quantum has aged like a fine wine but critics and many in the fan community were left cold upon release. Unfortunately, I would argue the wrong lessons were learned from these less favourable reactions and the following outing, Skyfall, would serve somewhat as a course correction for the series – swiftly undercutting the new lean, mean and down-to-earth tone for a cartoonish yet mopey pastiche of classic Bond.
submitted by kristopherm3 to JamesBond [link] [comments]

Robert De Niro & Sharon Stone on the set of Martin Scorsese’s 1995 film ‘Casino’.

Robert De Niro & Sharon Stone on the set of Martin Scorsese’s 1995 film ‘Casino’. submitted by TheHypocondriac to OldSchoolCelebs [link] [comments]

In Casino Royale (2006), the filmmakers included a beach scene just so they could have an excuse to film a shirtless Daniel Craig. Check out dem abs!

In Casino Royale (2006), the filmmakers included a beach scene just so they could have an excuse to film a shirtless Daniel Craig. Check out dem abs! submitted by Tokyono to shittymoviedetails [link] [comments]

TIL an attorney for infamous gangster Meyer Lansky and bookmaker Lefty Rosenthal - inspiration for Robert De Niro's character "Ace" in the film "Casino" - played himself in the film, and four years later became the Mayor of Las Vegas.

TIL an attorney for infamous gangster Meyer Lansky and bookmaker Lefty Rosenthal - inspiration for Robert De Niro's character submitted by KubrickIsMyCopilot to todayilearned [link] [comments]

The Story of Martin Scorsese's The Audition: A 16-minute short film he directed in 2015 as an advertisement for a Chinese casino. It stars Leonardo DiCaprio and Robert De Niro as well as a cameo appearance from Brad Pitt. The budget was $70 million.

The Story of Martin Scorsese's The Audition: A 16-minute short film he directed in 2015 as an advertisement for a Chinese casino. It stars Leonardo DiCaprio and Robert De Niro as well as a cameo appearance from Brad Pitt. The budget was $70 million. submitted by NeutralNoodle to movies [link] [comments]

Casino Official Trailer #1 - (1995) HD - YouTube Rain Man - Casino Scene - YouTube Casino - YouTube Casino Official Trailer #1 - Robert De Niro Movie (1995 ... CASINO(1995) SAM MEETS GINGER. - YouTube Casino (4/10) Movie CLIP - For Ginger, Love Costs Money ... That Movie Show- 'Casino' (1995) - YouTube CASINO(1995) HOW TO DEAL WITH ASSHOLES. - YouTube

Und in keinem Film gelingt ihm das besser, als in Casino, das in den Film­helden die spießigen Händler entlarvt. Fast wie in einem Doku­men­tar­film zeigt Scorsese, wie die Spiel­höllen von Las Vegas funk­tio­nieren, und wie die Mafia ihre Gewinne sichert. Der jüdische Mafioso Sam »Ace« Rothstein (Robert De Niro) – der auf der realen Geschichte des Frank (Lefty) Rosenthal ... Casino ein Film von Martin Scorsese mit Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone. Inhaltsangabe: Las Vegas hat zwei Gesichter: das eine ist glamourös, das andere ist grausam. Sam "Ace" Rothstein (Robert De ... Der Film markiert die achte Zusammenarbeit zwischen Robert De Niro und dem Filmemacher. Bilderstrecke starten (15 Bilder) Alle Bilder und Videos zu Casino Darsteller und Crew . Robert De Niro ... Casino ist ein Drama aus dem Jahr 1995 von Martin Scorsese mit Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone und Joe Pesci.. Martin Scorseses Mafiadrama Casino zeigt die Mafia im schillernden Las Vegas der frühen ... Directed by Martin Scorsese. With Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone, Joe Pesci, James Woods. A tale of greed, deception, money, power, and murder occur between two best friends: a mafia enforcer and a casino executive compete against each other over a gambling empire, and over a fast-living and fast-loving socialite. Casino.1995.German.DL.BDRip.x264.iNTERNAL-TVARCHiV; Verfügbare Streams : Deutsch (German) x264 (1) 720p (1) Produktionsjahr 1995: Produktionsland USA, France: Autoren Nicholas Pileggi, Nicholas Pileggi, Martin Scorsese: Hauptdarsteller Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone, Joe Pesci, James Woods. Kommentare anzeigen (2) Kommentar schreiben. Hannibal Sonntag, 19. Juli 2020, 18:41 Durchschnittliche ...

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Casino Official Trailer #1 - (1995) HD - YouTube

"Casino" is a 1995 American epic crime drama film directed by "Martin Scorsese" and starring "Robert De Niro, Joe Pesci & Sharon Stone".Casino was released o... Casino movie clips: http://j.mp/1JbOasmBUY THE MOVIE: http://amzn.to/u3En6FDon't miss the HOTTEST NEW TRAILERS: http://bit.ly/1u2y6prCLIP DESCRIPTION:It is l... Robert De Niro, Sharon Stone and Joe Pesci star in director Martin Scorsese's riveting look at how blind ambition, white-hot passion and 24-karat greed toppl... please subscribe... im tired of all these low quality casino movie clips soo i made really good quality ones of some the best scenes on casino please go to m... Subscribe to TRAILERS: http://bit.ly/sxaw6h Subscribe to COMING SOON: http://bit.ly/H2vZUn Subscribe to CLASSIC TRAILERS: http://bit.ly/1u43jDe Like us on FA... Rain Man 16 December 1988Director: Barry LevinsonCast: Dustin HoffmanTom CruiseValeria GolinoMusic: Hans Zimmer - Vegas/End Credits "Casino" is a 1995 American epic crime drama film directed by "Martin Scorsese" and starring "Robert De Niro, Joe Pesci & Sharon Stone".Casino was released o... Casino movie clips: http://j.mp/1JbOasmBUY THE MOVIE: http://amzn.to/u3En6FDon't miss the HOTTEST NEW TRAILERS: http://bit.ly/1u2y6prCLIP DESCRIPTION:Sam Rot... a great scene describing how sam and ginger meet.please subscribe. It's Las Vegas Month on That Movie Show, so Mike and Liam decided to kick things off with the 1995 smash, CASINO. In early-1970s Las Vegas, low-level mobster...

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