Casino Reviews

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Super Reviewer
½ June 9, 2006
Five years after his masterful chronicle of the inner workings of the Mafia on the East Coast, co-writer/director Martin Scorsese delivered this ambitious, grandiose, and epic look at the history of the Mafia in Las Vegas, and how greed, vanity, and bad luck brought it all down.

This film is often looked down upon due to the many similarities it shares with Goodfellas. They've got the same writers and director, some of the same cast and crew, and similar subject matter, storylines, music, and structure. However, while this film is admittedly basically Goodfellas in Vegas, I still think it's a wonderful film in its own right. Yeah, it's not as good as Goodfellas, but it's still a strong and fascinating piece of work.

Robert De Niro is pitch perfect as Sam "Ace" Rothstein- a professional gambler and gaming handicapper who is sent by the Midwest Bosses from Back Home to run the Tangiers Casino in Vegas, and bring in the green, making that little town out west their own private ATM. Joining him is his childhood buddy Nicky Santoro (Joe Pesci) who views Vegas as his own little empire for the taking, no matter what the cost, or how destructive his own temper and ego prove to be. Everyone has their Achilles's Heel, and for Ace it comes in the form of gorgeous hustler Ginger McKenna, who, despite his best efforts, can't be tamed or controlled like everything else in his life. Pesci does ape some of his Oscar winning turn a lot, but it's still a joy to watch. And as Ginger, Sharon Stone proves brilliant, and gives what is easily the best performance of her career. There's also some fine supporting work from Frank Vincent, Don Rickles, James Woods, and Kevin Pollak.

I'll admit that the broad plot and the general character storylines and character types are all things we've seen before, and where some of this film's weakness lies. It's all good stuff, but even then, it offers nothing new, no matter how well it's played out. The real meat here, and the best material this film has to offer are the in-depth docu-drama aspects that chronicle (in great and thorough detail) the day to day operations of the gambling industry, the scams the Mob ran, and the history lesson this film gives about the city of Las Vegas's entertainment industry.

Sure, Scorsese's other Mafia epic did this too, but here it is goes all out, and takes it to the max.

Aside from the things I've mentioned, there's a few other issues that bog this down as well. Even though he and his film's are known for their energy, Scorsese does tend to let things go slack once in a while here, with a few things dragging on a tad more than they should. The film is also quite long, though most of the running time is quite justifiable. For those who aren't quite as into it as me though may find some of this to be a bit tedious.

All in all though, this is an excellent, compelling, and engrossing affair. The production values, set design, art direction, and all that are gorgeous, dazzling, and flawless, and there's some terrific camera work, cinematography, and excellently executed sequences. Yeah, it's somewhat of a redux, but even then I can't help but dig the ever loving crap out of it.
Super Reviewer
½ April 8, 2013
Five years after delivering one the mob genre's finest films in "GoodFellas", director Martin Scorsese reunited with screenwriter Nicholas Pileggi and several of the same actors - mainly Robert DeNiro and Joe Pesci - to focus on another true-life crime story. This time he takes it away from the mean streets of New York and focuses on the deserts of Las Vegas. The results may be highly similar but they're just as impressive.
Sam "Ace" Rothstein (Robert DeNiro) is a smooth and ambitious type that moves out to Las Vegas to become the operator of the Tangiers Casino. Things go well for him until his volatile childhood friend Nicky Santoro (Joe Pesci) arrives to get in on the action and Sam falls in love with conniving, unbalanced and untrustworthy, showgirl Ginger McKenna (Sharon Stone). Before long, a cycle of drugs and violence ensues while Sam struggles to hold onto his casino license and the mob back home are less than happy with the results.
The hallmarks of Scorsese's style and structure - that were so prevalent in "GoodFellas" - are all on show again here. He has his usual reliable cast, delivering voiceover narrations that take us through the events and there is regular use of classic tracks from The Rolling Stones. His directorial techniques and are also on show; from flash-cuts to freeze-frames, crash zooms and montages. In other words, Scorsese is doing it all over again and it's these very techniques and stylistic flourishes that have drawn some criticism Casino's way for being too similar to his aforementioned crime classic. To some extent, I can understand these gripes. There is definitely a feeling of repetition and lack of originality in it's approach. The most obvious comparison being the casting of Joe Pesci. As good as Pesci is (and he is very good) it may have served Scorsese better to cast someone else in that role. The character is too similar to Pesci's Oscar winning Tommy DeVito. I'd liked to have seen (another Scorsese regular) Harvey Keitel, for example, just to mix things up a bit and he's proven beforehand that he's an actor that plays off DeNiro very well. That being said, there is an argument of 'if it ain't broke, dont fix it'. It does tread old ground and doesn't really bring anything fresh to the table but it's old ground that's worth treading again. Where Scorsese does succeed, is in his casting of DeNiro. In "Goodfellas", DeNiro was underused but here he delivers some solid work. He has a less showy role than those around him, making it easy to overlook just how effortless he is. He's rarely offscreen for the entire 3 hours of the film and shows an absolutely commanding reservation. Other great inclusions in the cast are a weasel like James Woods and a surprisingly outstanding Sharon Stone. She takes a back seat in the early stages but when she properly enters the fray, she delivers a very powerful and layered performance and the convincing catalyst for the unravelling of the characters' indulgent lifestyles. She was rightfully Oscar nominated for her work here and very unlucky not to win. It's a testament to these committed performances and Scorsese's expertise that this film still manages to stand alone as a very fine piece of cinema in it's own right. Added to which, the lavish production design by Dante Ferretti and Robert Richardson's sublime cinematography bring the whole glitz, glamour and corruption of Las Vegas to fruition.
An enthralling and intimate portrayal of the decline of the mob in the 1970's. It may not be as tightly constructed as "GoodFellas" but how many film's are or ever will be? If this is the only criticism that can be appointed to Casino then there's no point criticising at all. Another fine addition to Scorsese's canon.

Mark Walker
Super Reviewer
April 28, 2007
Kind of a forgotten Scorsese, which is a shame. It's a little long, and a little over-narrated, but it's never boring, and visually - the car bomb that kicks it all off, especially - it's among his best work. It may have been dismissed because, for Marty, it's cliche: another rise-and-fall story, another seedy American epic, another movie that's mostly De Niro and Joe Pesci arguing. But Sharon Stone, in all her 90s glory, steals plenty of scenes and earns her Oscar nomination, and works really well with James Woods, who could have easily been included in 1995's crowded Best Supporting Actor category. Competent to great work in every aspect, and though it might not blow you away anywhere, the craftsmanship shines through its every moment. Ho-hum? Maybe... but only by Scorsese's standards. Excellent movie.
Super Reviewer
½ October 28, 2011
A great film but not quite the masterpiece that Goodfellas was. Does feature a great soundtrack and a fantastic performance from Joe Pesci.
Super Reviewer
March 1, 2011
One of the most incredibly and well made films ever. Definently one of Scorseses best, I loved every minute of this movie, so intense and awesome. It truly has a masterpiece of a story, it go behind organized crime in Casinos and how it works, and whos involved, but not just that, it has interesting characters and goes deep into drugs and money and power. De Niro leads a strong cast and truly are masterful actors and actresses. It may be long, but every minute of it is genius.
Super Reviewer
½ July 18, 2007
All the good things in life: love, respect, and hope, desecrated by greed, lust and ambition. And death, lots of death. DeNiro and Pesci squeeze blood from a turnip and Stone is willing to tag along. Can Scorcese make a bad film?
Super Reviewer
January 12, 2007
Fantastic filmmaking from one of the true masters. People spend WAY too much time comparing it to Goodfellas, which I think is unfair. This is a "sleazy score" film. Goodfellas is a" growing up in the mob, getting the score and losing it all" film. The fact that Nicolas Pileggi and Martin Scorsese worked on both of them has nothing to do with it. I think it's fun to watch people make some of the biggest mistakes that they can possibly make and watch their downfall when they're already on top. Scorsese's gangster films are always highlights and this one doesn't disappoint. Well, not me anyway.
Super Reviewer
November 28, 2008
They had it all, they ran the show, and it was paradise...while it lasted.

Excellent Film! Purely satisfying. Casino has to be one of the most underrated films that Martin Scorsese directed in the nineties. The acting by the leads is good and the script is excellent. Robert De Niro gave an Oscar worthy performance and Joe Pesci is chilling yet funny again. Even Sharon Stone is good in this brilliant film.

Martin Scorsese's 1995 film Casino follows the life of Sam "Ace" Rothstein (Robert De Niro) as he runs the mob-owned Tangiers casino. The movie also deals with his relationship with his friend Nicky Santoro (Joe Pesci) and the love of his life Ginger (Sharon Stone).

The Chicago Outfit and it's boss, Remo Gaggi, order Andy Stone (Alan King), the head of the Teamsters' Pension Fund, to give real estate hustler Philip Green (Kevin Pollak) more than $600,000,000 to fund the Tangiers Casino. While in the public eye, Green is the president, he however, also takes orders from Stone. Each month, the Outfit sends John Nance over to Las Vegas to the casino to rip it off with the help of the men in the counting room. Nance then makes the trip to Kansas City where he meats the Outfit bosses in a grocery store run by Artie Piscano, the KC underboss. That's where the bosses collect their money, every month.

The bosses want Ace to run the Tangiers casino due to his great reputation as a gambling handicapper. Reluctant at first, Ace eventually agrees. For help, Ace has his old casino friend Billy Sherbert (Don Rickles) hired as the casino manager. The bosses send Nicky Santoro, Ace's childhood friend, and Nicky's right-hand man Frank Marino (Frank Vincent) over to watch over Ace and to make sure the skim goes alright. While Ace is kind-hearted, Nicky is a psychopath who will kill anyone he see's as a threat. After a man insults Ace, Nicky takes his pen and stabs him in the neck repeatedly. Ace also shows his cold-hearted side when he catches two cheaters and has a guard take one's hand and smash it multiple times with a hammer.

Ace's life takes a turn when he falls in love with Ginger, a huslter who works the casinos. Ace narrates that the only thing in her life she couldn't control was her pimp boyfriend Lester Diamond (James Woods). But Ace still convinces her to have his baby, Amy, and to marry him. All is well at the wedding, until Ace catches Ginger crying and talking to Lester on the phone, telling him that she still loves him. She tells Ace that Lester's just an old friend and Ace is convinced that part of her life is over. To fullfill his promise to her, that if the marriage didn't work she'd still be okay money-wise, Ace buys her around a million dollars worth of jewelry and also travels to L.A. where he puts $2 million away for ransom. He gives the only key to Ginger, putting all his trust into her.

While Ace is running the casino, Nicky is performing his own line of work. He starts hustling and shaking down bookies and forms a crew in the casinos to rip them off. Ace catches on to him and tells him to be careful, that gaming agents are all over him. Nicky ignores him, and by doing that, gets himself put into the "black book," banning him from all casinos in Las Vegas. After that, Nicky decides another way to make a living. He brings over his brother Dominick and some old friends for his crew. He opens up his own jewelry store, the Gold Rush, but at night, performs burglarys in both houses and stores. He also places some of the money in some legitimate businesses, like his restaurant, run by Dominick. Every couple of weeks he send of Marino to the bosses with a small piece of what he makes in order to keep them happy. He also performs jobs for the bosses, like killing a couple of men who shot up one of Remo's diners.

At the Tangiers, Ace fires floor manager Don Ward after a possible scam that he didn't detect. While Green begs Ace to let him have his job back, being that he's the County Commissioner's brother-in-law, Ace doesn't back down. The Commissioner himself comes in to ask for Ace to reconsider, but Ace still stands by his decission. The Commissioner states that its a bad decision for Ace and then leaves.

Back at home, problems are already starting between Ace and Ginger. Ginger asks Ace for $25,000 and gets offensive when Ace asks why. Ace has Nicky follow her to the bank where she withdraws her money. She then goes to a restaurant where she meets Lester Diamond and gives him the money. Ace then enters and sits down with them, telling Lester to stay away from her. Ace then takes Ginger outside where she's sees Ace's hotel men severly beat Lester, while Nicky watches. Ginger later goes to Nicky asking why Ace had to do that. Nicky states the Ace loves her very much and she should try working it out with him. Ace also wants her to cut down on her drinking and get some help, for Amy's sake. Ginger agrees.

Despite all the problems, the money in counting room keeps coming in to the bosses successfully. The Outfit, however, finds out that some of the men in the counting room have been stealing some of the money. When they confront John Nance about it, he says he wants them to go easy on his men. Unconvinced, the bosses send Artie Piscano over to make sure no one rips them off. Piscano, however, starts complaining about his trips to Vegas, claiming it's money coming out of his pocket. Things aren't any better in Vegas, when an old partner of Philip Green (whom he never told anyone about) comes into the picture and demands some money from the Tangiers. When Green stalls her, she takes her case to court. The outcome: Green must open the books and show where he got the funding. Gaggi, furious over the outcome, sends Nicky to take her out of the picture. This causes police to start looking at Green as well (although he had no idea of the murder).

Due to the problems with Green, Ace now starts giving interviews stating that he runs the casino only when Green is absent. A magazine publisher takes it out of context, bringing up the fact that Ace doesn't own a gaming license. The media starts speculating whether Ace's friendship with Nicky could affect his license hearing, although he was promised a fair one from the senator. After Nicky threatens Ace's banker, Ace tells him that he needs to calm down with the way he's been doing things. The bosses also agree, Gaggi tells Marino to tell Nicky to handle things quieter. Nicky starts showing his contempt for the Outfit and starts getting aggravated with Ace. He also starts figuring out ways to throw off the detectives who have constant surveillance on him, such as radar and switching cars multiple times. Ace realizes what he wants to do, he wants to overthrow Gaggi and take control of everything.

Back in KC, Piscano is once again complaining about another trip he has to take to Vegas to his brother-in-law and his mother, claiming it will cost him another couple grand. Despite the bosses warnings not to do it, Piscano starts keeping records of his trips, including names, dates, and adresses. He also expresses his belief that Nance and the guys in the counting room are ripping them off. What he doesn't know is that the FBI has an old wire on the store involving an old homicide.

At Ace's license hearing, the senator drops a bombshell motion denying Ace his license, despite his promise of a fair hearing. The County Commissioner had apparently pulled some strings. After arguing and yelling at the senator, Ace is taken away by his associates and lawyers; he is now out of gaming. While wondering what to do with Ace, Andy Stone suggests to Gaggi that he could run the casino with a different job title. Gaggi agrees, as long as its quiet.

Ace does the complete opposite. He has his own TV show "Ace's High" where he has celebrity guests and he frequently talks about his lawsuit with the gaming board regarding his license. Everyone is upset with him, and Remo tells Stone to tell Ace that he should probably quit. During their meeting, Ace complains that his biggest problem is Nicky, stating that his wildness has brought way too much heat on him and suggests that he takes some time off. When Stone tells Nicky what Ace said, Nicky meets Ace out in the desert, where he angrily tells him never to talk behind his back again. The two are so angry at each other that when Ace sees Nicky, Frankie, and Dominick at a restaurant, he pretends he doesn't know him. Out of spite, Nicky shows up ai the Tangiers, despite being banned. After Ace tells Nicky to hurry up and get out, Nicky loses his temper again, this time, on Billy Sherbert. He calls him a Jew prick and beats him with a telephone.

Ginger has now had enough of Ace and files for divorce, asking for alimony and custody of Amy. Ace doesn't want her to leave, stating that she's an alcoholic, she'll just blow the money away, and that he doesn't trust her with Amy. Ace decides to send Ginger and Amy away for a week to go shopping. When he tries to call her, he realizes she's with Lester Diamond again and the two are planning to kidnap Amy and fly out to Europe. Both Lester and Ginger have changed their appearences and Ginger is now addicted to cocaine. Ace calls Lester, demanding that Amy comes back to him. Ginger is now terrified that Ace will send someone to kill them and calls Nicky, who tells her not to worry. Nicky tells Ace that Ginger wants to come back but that she's scared. Ace decides to take her back. He, however, is furious at Ginger for almost kidnapping Amy and giving Lester $25,000 for suits and a watch. That night, he hears her asking someone over the phone to kill him. Livid, he grabs her, gives her some money and clothes, and throws her out of the house. She comes back, and Ace reveals that he still loves her. He makes her wear a beeper so that he knows where she is at all times. She goes to talk to Nicky, asking him if he can help get her her money. The two then start an affair, which undercover cops take pictures of. After Ace comes to know of the affair, he warns her that she needs to end it, or it could get all three of them killed. But she still continues the affair, despite Nicky giving her the same warning.

When Frankie Marino flys out to KC again, Gaggi asks him whether he knows if Nicky's sleeping with Ace's wife. Marino narrates that he knew it could get Ace, Ginger, and Nicky killed if he told the truth. So he lies, even though he puts himself in danger as well. By now, Nicky and his crew have become coke addicts and alcoholics, affecting the way they work. They start doing stupid things, like shooting up cop's houses after the police killed one of their members. Nicky is also worried that Ace will go to Gaggi and tell him about the affair. Even though he hasn't made up his mind, Nicky tells Frankie to start getting ready to have Ace killed, if it comes to that.

One night, Ace calls his home from the casino, but no one answers. When he gets home, he finds his daughter Amy tied to her bedpost, by Ginger. He finds out she's at Nicky's restaurant and quickly goes there. He goes to her table and warns her if she ever abuses Amy again he'll kill her. They get home where they argue some more, only to have Ginger return to Nicky's. They argue in the back of the restaurant, and Ginger asks Nicky to have Ace killed. Nicky says no, that he's been Ace's friend for 35 years. Nicky is more worried that the bosses are going to find out. In a fit of rage, Ginger attacks Nicky, and after being slapped a couple of times, is literally thrown out by Nicky and Frankie. Ace calls Billy Sherbert and asks him to come over to his house with his gun, fearing for his life.

The next morning, Ginger drives up to Ace's house and starts ramming his car. She threatens to call the FBI on everyone and causes such a scene that the police arrive. Ace lets her go inside and collect her stuff. Inside, she breaks into his office and steals his safe-deposit box. She drives to the bank and takes most of the money, despite Ace's request that she doesn't. She drives off, only to be pulled over and arresting for aiding and abetting by the undercover officers watching them.

Even though she doesn't talk, the feds have no need for Ginger, they have everything they need. While Nicky had skipped town, the FBI executes search warrants on his house and the Gold Rush, arresting Dominick, Frankie, and the rest of the crew. The feds seize the casino and start going through the books. Philip Green admits he was being extorted and is willing to cooperate. While going through Artie Piscano's house, the feds find his record books, giving them all they need. Piscano becomes so upset that he drops dead from a heart attack. They even show Ace the pictures of Ginger and Nicky, but Ace doesn't want to look at them. The Chicago Outfit is indicted with skimming the casino and they decide to murder anyone who can incriminate them. They reluctantly kill Andy Stone in fear that he may talk, although Nicky states a big reason is that he wasn't Italian. John Nance is also killed while hiding from the feds in Costa Rica (Nance's son had been busted for drugs, and the bosses were afraid he'd come out to save his son.) Also on the Outfits hitlist are two of the men from the counting room. Pretty soon, anyone who knew anything is getting killed. After Ginger left, she hooked up with some lowlifes and blew through all the money and jewels. She later is found dead from a cocaine overdose. Ace himself is nearly killed by a car bomb, from the opening scene. While the media believes it was orchestrated by the bosses, Ace believes that Nicky is somehow involved.

But Ace never gets the chance to question Nicky. By now, the bosses have had enough of him. The combination of being barred from the casinos, the heat he brought from his murders and burglarys, and him sleeping with a married-mans wife against the made-man code are all too much for the bosses to handle. They have Nicky's crew meet him in a cornfield after they posted bail. After saying hello to them, they hold him down as they beat Dominick with bats. Frankie leads the beatdown, saying he's had enough of them. They beat Dominick until he's knocked out, then they strip him and throw him into a shallow grave. They then procede to beat Nicky. Ace narrates that they buried them while they were still breathing.

Ace states that the Tangiers has been demolished, and that Vegas no longer has a friendly feeling to it anymore. He returns to his old job as a sports handicapper for the mob.
Super Reviewer
January 13, 2011
Ace Rothstein: I want you to exit this guy off the premises, I want you to exit him off his feet and I want you to use his head to open the fucking door.

Casino doesn't get the respect it deserves. When you hear people talk about Scorsese and De Niro; it's Goodfellas, Taxi Driver, and Raging Bull. What about Casino? This is the third time Scorsese worked with both De Niro and Pesci and again it's a complete masterpiece. De Niro and Pesci play their roles absolutely perfect every time they work with Scorsese. Casino tells the story of Sam Rothstein; who ran a casino in Las Vegas with a little help from the mob. His best friend Nicky Soranto starts making things messy for him in Vegas and as a result their entire empire they had built starts falling all around them. Sharon Stone gives a fantastic performance as Sam's wife, Ginger. In the first half of the movie you see why Sam could fall for her; even the viewer begins to like her, even though she's a gold-digging whore. Then the second half comes you absolutely hate her. This shift in feelings about a character really shows how good her performance was. Again, Scorsese's little details, like an amazing soundtrack shine through and make the movie all the better. This is a great movie that deserves as much respect as Goodfellas in my opinion.
Super Reviewer
March 16, 2011
Doomed to forever lie in the cinematic shadow of Goodfellas, Casino is a terrific thriller with an ensemble cast and undoubtedly one of Mr. Scorsese's better films.
Super Reviewer
February 24, 2008
An amazing mob movie that I absolutely love :) De Niro, Stone & Pesci were amazing! :) Definitely will be watching this movie again :)
Super Reviewer
½ September 15, 2007
Although heavily derivative of a much better film ("Goodfellas") and one that contains an uglier, more brutal, and too packed finale that one can stomach, this film moves quickly enough and the characters are colored enough so you are never bored by it. The performances and direction are, as expected, outstanding, with Sharon Stone shining brightest among all in a career defining role. It does have its fair share of problems and it feels a bit repetitive seeing "Goodfellas" came out only a mere 5 years previous to this movie, but, it is unquestionably a well-made film thanks to a quick pace and a good-enough story that one should be impressed. I can not say I wish to see this movie again anytime soon, for although it has a quick pace, three hours is still a while to sit through a movie. Not one of Scorsese's bests ("Mean Streets" is also a great little gang movie), but certainly a fine film worth seeing, especially if one is a big Scorsese fan.
Super Reviewer
½ July 8, 2010
Pretty good as far as gangster Vegas movies go. It's really long but it's raw and bloody with a good ending. A classic.
Super Reviewer
½ September 23, 2010
Fantistic movie. Awesome dialogue and chemistry between De Niro and Pesci. And great job from Sharon Stone too. Scorsese is really one of the big dogs.Very good directed. There's so much happening all the time for so long. Can't imagain all the work behind it. I'm happy
Super Reviewer
½ August 13, 2007
"A lot of holes in the desert, and a lot of problems are buried in those holes."

I learned three things from Casino: running a casino is a tough business, Las Vegas is a complicated town, and a terrible wife makes life much harder.

Casino is a lengthy movie about the rise and fall of a couple of Vegas big-shots, and the loss of the essence of old-school Vegas, itself. The story is told primarily from the points of view of Sam "Ace" Rothstein (Robert De Niero) and Nicky Santoro (Joe Pesci), two guys who have known each other for years, and come to make money in Vegas in very different ways.

Sam is a genius at all aspects of gambling that's tapped by the mob bosses back east to run a casino for them, while Nicky is a muscle guy who's there to protect Sam's operation. We watch them make a lot of money, and get into a lot of trouble because of their respective weaknesses/excesses. It's an entertaining movie, and the 179 minute runtime will pass by pretty quickly.

Both De Niro and Pesci were excellent, with many other great actors supporting their performances. A lot of your enjoyment of this movie will hinge on your preference for the genre. Casino is very much a mob-type movie, though it's not a Godfather Part II Las Vegas re-tread, by any means. If even someone like me who's not a particular fan of this kind of movie can enjoy it, then that's a promising sign that most others will enjoy it, too.
Super Reviewer
July 29, 2010
Can a movie get any better than this?

Enough said...
Super Reviewer
½ July 3, 2010
Casino is a terrific film with a great cast. It is a portrait of greed and what it costs. Though not Scorsese greatest work that honor belongs to Taxi Driver, Raging Bull and Goodfellas, Casino is a fine drama film.
Super Reviewer
May 13, 2008
Sharon stone. sharon stone. sharon. hmmmm. um. this is a good movie.
Super Reviewer
November 19, 2009
A great piece of film making from Scoresese and shouldn't be overlooked. It has a great cast and characters to match them. I think I can enjoy this a lot more than I do Goodfellas because it's not as much of a straightforward narrative. It's not as obvious of a Gangster Film either, it's more complex and dark than you are used to. The characters aren't perfect or even likable most of the time, but it reflects a more accurate depiction of real life. That isn't to say that these characters aren't interesting because they are. Robert De Niro gives an even better performance, taking the central role again and doing it marvelously. However, Sharon Stone is really the one that gives the best performance. She's a perfect Femme Fatale that knows exactly how to draw you in and make you fall in love with her. I just love the fact that it isn't the same rise to power story that you always see in Mob Epics.
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