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Review Specs Discussion Casino UHD Blu-ray Casino Film Review Martin Scorsese's Robert De Niro-starring Vegas crime epic arguably challenges Goodfellas for the top spot as the director's most accomplished gangster flick.
With the 3. Whilst Goodfellas is an unequivocal Scorsese classic - infinitely quotable, marvellously memorable, and energetically brutal - just five years later their reunion for this Vegas crime epic would be arguably even more stunning, refining the raw ingredients that were brought to bear in the mob story and turning in a spectacular study of the Vegas mob-ruled heyday, working as a surprisingly effective companion-piece to Warren Beatty's underrated Bugsy which charted the tragic birth of Vegas , and effectively charting the subsequent rise and fall of what was, for a few years, one of the biggest licensed criminal enterprises on the planet.
It could be argued that saw Scorsese at the absolute top of his game. Sure, he might have had bigger budgets and better Box Office success later and, yes, both Raging Bull and - notably - the underrated The Last Temptation of Christ wielded more of that raw energy and passion that defined his earlier works, but Casino was the last classic era Scorsese production, and displayed a culmination of everything he had learned and refined along the way.
In some ways it could be regarded as a more polished Goodfellas , but it's so much more than just that. The story here was both bigger and more personal, pitching us a trio of fabulous lead characters perfectly brought to life by an equally at-the-top-of-his-game De Niro in his last of a whopping eight collaborations with Scorsese , a dangerously volatile Pesci his psycho Nicky could easily wipe the floor with his Goodfellas' Tommy, John Wick -style, with nothing more than a pen , and an Oscar-nominated Sharon Stone impressive work considering she was - and in some ways still is - riding in the shadow of 's Basic Instinct , and some of the finest cinematography, editing, scoring and sheer direction seen in Scorese's entire filmography.
And thus, arguably, in the history of cinema. However, they each have a tragic flaw--Ace falls in love with a hustler, Ginger, and Nicky falls into an ever-deepening spiral of drugs and violence.
What a fantastic movie, thanks to its cast, top heavy with stars and fine direction of the "Oscar begging" Martin Scorsese. Robert de Niro and Joe Pesci are great, as always, together.
But, surprisingly, it's Sharon Stone that comes of with all the acting credit, she simply effervesces as the gold digging casino hustler. After witnessing her performance myself I couldn't agree more, and think she deserves a place above Susan Sarandon who "stole" the Academy Award from under Sharon's nose.
The photography is phenomenal and combined with great acting is a recipe for a classy film. However occasional brilliant sequences, are often marred by the continuous commentary, which prevents any real, deep, emotional involvement with any of the characters.
Great stuff, just slightly flawed. Looking for something to watch? Choose an adventure below and discover your next favorite movie or TV show.
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External Reviews. Metacritic Reviews. Photo Gallery. Trailers and Videos. Crazy Credits. Alternate Versions. Rate This. 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.
Here we go again. Per its recent trend, Universal has cut up much of the making-of material found on the HD DVD of 'Casino' and repurposed it as a Blu-ray-exclusive picture-in-picture commentary.
This time, the featurettes found on the very spiffy anniversary DVD re-issue of 'Casino' are now ported over to the exclusive section below, which leaves the standard suite of extras feeling a bit undernourished by comparison.
This fresh Blu-ray version is the equal to the previous HD DVD in terms of video, and even better with audio thanks to the inclusion of a high-res track.
I'm still not entirely sold on Universal's obsession with repackaging the old extras as cobbled-together picture-in-picture exclusives, but at least the content is here in some form.
Bottom line, 'Casino' on Blu-ray is well recommended. Portions of this review also appear in our coverage of Dunkirk on Blu-ray.
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Blu-ray: Highly Recommended. Sale Price 9. Leave A Comment. Audio Commentary - Dubbed "Moments with Martin Scorsese, Sharon Stone and Nicholas Pileggi," this track is actually just an edited, audio-only hodgepodge of excerpts from the video interviews used for the featurettes.
Which is fine -- a good deal of information that was cut out of the docs is here. But there's also plenty that is the same, so about half of the content is redundant.
This may be seen as a plus if you pick just one or the other to sit through, but rather extraneous together. As for which is better, though I prefer the video supplements as I'm a visual guy, you could just as easily toss a coin The first special, "Vegas and the Mob" a scant 13 minutes was produced for NBC and is strong on background detail if quite cheesy.
Forget the news anchor who acts as if this is some bad "America's Most Wanted" cast-off, and otherwise this is an enjoyable look at the history of organized crime in Las Vegas.
Bugsy Siegel gets most of the screen time, and a host of historians, lawyers and government officials are interviewed, and interspersed with archival material.
This is even cheesier, with silly reenactments of past events along with much stronger archival stills and film footage.
Pileggi is the focus, especially his relationship with Henry Hill that formed the basis for 'GoodFellas,' which led to 'Casino. Deleted Scenes SD, 5 minutes - Though there isn't a ton of excised material, nothing from Scorsese is ever boring.
Who can argue with Don Rickles, or Scorsese's own mother Catherine chastising her son for use of the F-word?
As for the quality, it's fine if not great, presented here in pillarboxed i video. Previous Next. Archer: The Complete Season Seven.
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