Skip to main content
Updating results

Martin Scorsese

  • Updated

Time is relative — on screen and off. In Martin Scorsese’s “The Irishman,” an epic exploration of American crime and politics, time shifts suddenly, and often without warning. The result, however, is always the same: either violent death or guilt-ridden decay. Grim endings are often the case in Scorsese’s films, especially his 1990s and 2000s gangster dramas — “Goodfellas,”

No one’s saying “The Irishman” will be Martin Scorsese’s final film. It won’t even be the last film he makes with his oldest movie friend and other half in front of the camera, Robert De Niro. If you believe the internet, its movie websites list an upcoming murder drama both men are committed to. Not, however, a mob movie.

  • Updated

In one of the pivotal scenes in Martin Scorsese’s “The Irishman,” Jimmy Hoffa (played by Al Pacino) and his right-hand man, Frank Sheeran (Robert De Niro), are having a meeting in Florida with a Hoffa enemy, Anthony “Tony Pro” Provenzano (Stephen Graham). Accompanying the latter is Detroit gangster Anthony “Tony Jack” Giacalone. That actor playing Tony Jack?: It’s Buffalo

The release of Martin Scorsese’s long-awaited gangster drama “The Irishman” is atypical — to put it mildly. Then again, “The Irishman” is no ordinary film. An epic, decades-spanning drama starring Robert De Niro, Al Pacino and Joe Pesci, the film tells the story of the brutal and ultimately deadly collision between Jimmy Hoffa and the Mafia. It is somber,

Mick and Marty were right. When Mick Jagger first proposed the idea of HBO’s “Vinyl” to Martin Scorsese in the mid-’90s, the two of them first tried to get it made as a movie. No luck. So now it’s a 10-part HBO series whose pilot was unveiled Sunday evening. Scorsese himself directed the pilot just as he once directed

Get up-to-the-minute news sent straight to your device.

Topics

News Alerts

Breaking News