As the guestlist for Sunday's Baftas is revealed, some argue British film is not getting enough of a voice
Martin Scorsese's comedy hit, already famous for its prodigious profanity and nudity, is to get a longer cut for its DVD release featuring extended versions of explicit scenes
We are just minutes into Martin Scorsese's financial black comedy, The Wolf of Wall Street, when the investment banker next to me starts slowly shaking his head.
Epic account of stock trading excess starring Leonardo DiCaprio under fire for mocking cerebral palsy.
Martin Scorsese's The Wolf of Wall Street contains more F-words and derivatives of it (506) than any other movie drama thus far.
Leonardo DiCaprio has spoken out in defence of Martin Scorsese's Oscar-tipped black comedy The Wolf of Wall Street after the film was hit with a raft of negative publicity in recent weeks.
The daughter of a man linked to the discredited financial schemes depicted in Oscar-tipped drama The Wolf of Wall Street has attacked the film's director, Martin Scorsese, and its star Leonardo DiCaprio, for glamorising a lifestyle of "fun sexcapades and coke binges".
It has been tipped as a major awards-season contender.
It's sex, drugs and swindle in Hollywood's latest depiction of Wall Street as the capital of villainy.