Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps 2010 PG-13 CC

Amazon Instant Video

(283) IMDb 6.3/10
Available in HD
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In Oliver Stone's sequel to his Academy Award-winning original, Gordon Gekko has been released from prison after more than two decades and confronts a Wall Street headed for another financial meltdown.

Starring:
Richard Stratton, Harry Kerrigan
Runtime:
2 hours 13 minutes

Available to watch on supported devices.

Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps

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Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps (+ Digital Copy) [Blu-ray]

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Product Details

Genres Drama
Director Oliver Stone
Starring Richard Stratton, Harry Kerrigan
Supporting actors Michael Douglas, Carey Mulligan, Shia LaBeouf, Sunil Hirani, Maria Bartiromo, Austin Pendleton, Thomas Belesis, Frank Langella, Eric Purcell, Christian Baha, John Buffalo Mailer, Melissa Lee, Annika Pergament, Julianne Michelle, Vanessa Ferlito, Greg Hildreth, Darin Guerrasio, Waltrudis Buck
Studio Fox
MPAA rating PG-13 (Parental Guidance Suggested)
Captions and subtitles English Details
Rental rights 48 hour viewing period. Details
Purchase rights Stream instantly and download to 2 locations Details
Format Amazon Instant Video (streaming online video and digital download)

Customer Reviews

Great movie, well plotted and dramatic.
Craig
So, with Gekko's connections, Shia has committed a crime, lied to his girlfriend and ruined their relationship in the pursuit of financing a global warming company.
Rachel Allie L.
I can't even remember the first movie, so I can't say it's bad in comparison to that one - but it is just plain bad.
Maries

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

105 of 124 people found the following review helpful By T. Lord on December 18, 2010
Format: DVD Verified Purchase
I've worked on Wall Street my whole life. The first film was cut throat Ivan Boseky insider trading and raw greed at its finest. Michael Douglas was simply riveting. I had been waiting for the sequel ever since announced. Going opening day, I was stunned after watching it the first time. Yes, Oliver Stone nails the Collapse of Wall Street in 2008 with the mortgage meltdown. Every character can be parlayed into a real life individual involved in the Bear Stearns and Lehman collapse. But the real story is about second chances in life, fighting for family, doing the right thing, commitment to work and the price paid for loyalty. Shia Labeouf (Jake Moore) is at his best when he sets out on a course of vindictive revenge after James Brolin (Bretton James) causes the "perceived" collapse of Keller Zabel(KZI) and the suicide of his mentor and KZI's leader Lou Zabel.
Michael Douglas (Gordon Gekko) and Shia Labeouf team up given that Jake is engaged to Gordon's daughter Winnie. They embark on path to understand KZI's collapse and to seek revenge, plus make a few dollars along the way for Gordon. Gordon and Jake make a series of "trades" to learn that Bretton James and his firm, Churchill Schwartz, were illegally betting on everything under the Sun to destroy KZI. Oliver Stone's attention to detail is STUNNING. Words won't do justice to the perfection of the each set. You have to know Wall Street to know that on a scale of 1 to 100, he gets a 99 because no one gets a 100. Gordon's real redemption is his name, reputation and a deep love for his family. Jake simply wants to do right by the death of Lou Zabel and persecute those respondsible. Wrap those emotions around a fast paced collapse of Wall Street, and you have a beautiful movie. Vetrans of investing will be amazed, but the film has a broad reach.
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64 of 78 people found the following review helpful By Oscar on November 21, 2010
Format: DVD
This might not be the five star entertainment that the original was, but it's still damned good. Contrary to popular belief Gordon Gekko is there, he's just in the details. "Bulls make money, bears make money. They pigs? They get slaughtered." This is rock solid entertainment with wisdom to spare. And, it warrants MULTIPLE viewings.

And to top it off, as a former Wall Streeter who spent endless hours on the trading floor of one of the biggest brokerage firms, I can tell you that they got the details right.
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53 of 65 people found the following review helpful By Philip W. Atkinson on December 3, 2010
Format: DVD
** SPOILER ALERT ** Do not read if you do not want to know details **

I saw the original in the theatre in 1987 and was hoping for a sequel since then. This film was originally to be released in April 2010, but was pushed back to September 2010 as it was included in the Cannes Film Festival, and the studio probably did not want the film to get lost among the summer flotsam.

That said, this film was worth the wait. If you are an aficionado of the original, you will appreciate the homage that this film pays to it. The soundtrack features David Byrne (of Talking Heads fame, featured in the original soundtrack), Gekko bumps into Bud Fox at a party, and LaBoeuf has the same real estate broker as Fox and Darian used...the lady with the annoying voice. Upon his release from prison, Gekko is also handed his brick-sized cellphone, which gives the viewer a glimpse of just how much things have changed since the original. Would have also been nice to bring back Sean Young or Terence Stamp in some capacity. Eli Wallach had a bit part which also delivered comeuppance superbly to Brolin's character.

I think that Michael Douglas must have a clause in his contracts that require his to give at least one great speech in each of his films. For this film, it was when he addressed the college class. Stone truly delivered here, and laid the blame for the crisis exactly where it belongs, which is to say with the majority of us. The reference to the bartender who owned three houses was perfect.

The film's weaknesses are few, but still significant. Specifically, Laboeuf is miscast and comes across about as threatening as a box of facial tissues. Sheen brought a power and passion for both good and bad to the original.
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13 of 16 people found the following review helpful By rash67 VINE VOICE on September 25, 2010
2008 just before the collapse. Gordon Gekko, the man with the reptile brain in front, is back! A seriously ill Michael Douglas reprises one of his greatest roles as a Wall Street insider who used insider trading info to make a fortune and coined the phrase "Greed is Good!" before ending up for eight years in the Steel Bar Hotel. He loses it all (maybe) and is anxious to find a way to get it all back. And get back at those who put him there. But is he the major villain or not?

Shia LaBeouf stars as Jake Moore, a somewhat more scrupulous Wall Street green energy trader at Keller Zabel. Josh Broslin is Breton James the menacing Wall Street sleazebag Investment Banker who advises the Federal Reserve on what to do about another firm Keller Zabel (owned by Frank Langella's character, Lewis Zabel) who has too many toxic loans. Breton James recommends the Fed refuse lend to Keller Zabel and driving them to bankruptcy. (A story taken right from the headlines, ala Lehman Brothers, for those with limited memories). The Lewis Zabel pleads with the Fed for help, reminds them other banks also hold toxic assets and then commits suicide jumping in front of a subway after his company stock share plummets. Hypercompetitive Breton James, we find, is illegally doing insider trading, advising the Fed while shorting the Keller Zabel stock secretly from an offshore account and then buying it up for pennies on the dollar. An ancient Eli Wallach plays a Wall Street banker old enough to remember the (last) Depression.

The plot elaborate goes on and I won't say more.
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