Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps Movie Reviews

Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps

Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps

Release Date: Sep 24, 2010

Genre: Drama

Rating: (PG-13)

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User reviews on Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps

  • 5
    I thought this movie was great in terms of subtle communications, the experience of what it looks like to have to be in the place where you were disgraced and still function.

    The family stuff was done well enough, but the character and depth that Michael Douglas gave his character was loaded with reality.

    The critics don't seem to get it about the economy and keeping your wits about about you while you study the game you are playing.
  • 5
    Shia Lebeouf and Michael Douglas perform very well in this movie. Douglas pulls out his tough executive and business leader character as we've seen in some of his previous works like Wall Street (in which he plays Gordon Gekko prior to his conviction) and A Perfect Murder.

    Their performances are easy to watch. The actress, Carey Mulligan, however pulled me out of the story. At least three times, as she acted, I became aware of well, not bad acting, but strange acting. Reuniting hearts with her father on the steps outside a benefit, she begins to cry. Her lips wrinkly and push off to the side in a way that only a very small child, confused, would - maybe - contort them. It is a strange expression. The other disrupting scenes are also caused by odd reactions expounded by atypical facial contortions.

    There are two scenes that I would call "thought control" or disinformation. In one, we see the leaders of the major banks and investment firms sitting at a long table in the Federal Reserve. They explain that the bailouts are necessary or "life as we know it" will end.

    I know you will believe me when I say that, three months from now, simpletons and other irresponsible types will be telling others at parties that the bank bailouts were justified and Obama saved the world by doing so. Really, they know only what they were told to think.

    Second is near the very end. In a voice over, as the camera reviews several scenes, Shia's voice tells us that there will be a second "bubble" in the market caused by leveraging bad debt at extremely high ratios. Afterword, a "New Day" will emerge.

    Basically, this is the New World Order they are talking about.
  • 5
    It was super intelligent, I really really dug it. I'm glad that they made this, I think it was really really good.
  • 1
    Not near what I thought it would be. Too much Wall Street talk about issues and leverage. If you don't understand investing don't see it. Most of the movie was that kind of dialogue. A bit boring
  • 2
    Boring - no action, suspense or drama. The interesting thing is that the reason for this is that the way the game on WS is currently set up there is no obvious clash between good and evil as in the last one. Inclusion of bud fox - cheesy plot more!!

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