leonardo dicaprio movies

Title Year Role Notes Ref(s) Critters 3 1991 Josh [7] Poison Ivy 1992 Guy Credited as Leonardo Di Caprio [8] This Boy’s Life 1993 Wolff !Tobias "Toby" Wolff [8] What’s Eating Gilbert Grape 1993 Grape !Arnie Grape [9] One Hundred and One Nights 1995 Furtive and Friendly Appearance [10] Quick !The Quick and the Dead 1995 Kid !The Kid [11] Basketball !The Basketball Diaries 1995 Carroll !Jim Carroll [12] Total Eclipse 1995 Rimbaud !Arthur Rimbaud [13] Romeo + Juliet 1996 Montague !Romeo Montague [14] Marvin’s Room 1996 Hank [15] Titanic 1997 Dawson !Jack Dawson [16] Man !The Man in the Iron Mask 1998 Louis !King Louis XIV/Philippe [17] Celebrity 1998 Darrow !Brandon Darrow [18] Beach !The Beach 2000 Richard [19] Don’s Plum 2001 Derek [20] Catch Me If You Can 2002 Abagnale !Frank Abagnale Jr.

With some great performances by him in some of his earlier movies, like Titanic and What’s Eating Gilbert Grape, and more violent roles in later movies like The Departed and Blood Diamond, pretty much everyone loves at least one Leonardo DiCaprio movie, if not most of them.
Whether he is playing the lovesick artist Jack Dawson in Titanic, the great Howard Hughes in The Aviator or an elusive impersonator in Catch Me If You Can, Leonardo DiCaprio has played a number of different roles, and has definitely not fallen into the stereotype fold.
Perfectly directed by Lasse Hallström, What’s Eating Gilbert Grape is a fine portrayal of a working class family, living on the breadline in a small town in the USA, and for one of his earlier roles it sees Leonardo DiCaprio in one of his finest roles of the 90’s.
Achieving this requires every member of the team, which includes Leonardo DiCaprio, Tom Hardy (The Dark Knight Rises), Ken Watanabe (The Last Samurai) and the late Pete Postlethwaite (The Lost World: Juarssic Park), to give 100% of their focus, because any slip could result in not only the failure of their mission but and exposure, but likely also death.
What’s Eating Gilbert Grape is one of those cult movies that you will either of hate, but it’s definitely one of young Leonardo DiCaprio’s finest achievements.

No, I have a production company that all stemmed from 10 years ago wanting to be able to develop my own material because I just wasn’t finding things I got excited about.
Trivia: He stated in a Rolling Stone interview that in his younger years his mother took him to Germany about 10 times to visit his grandmother.
 2007 The World Awaits: De La Hoya vs.
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Synopsis: Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio team up for a fourth time for this adaptation of Shutter Island, a novel by Dennis Lehane (Mystic River).

DiCaprio reunited with Scorsese for the fifth time in The Wolf of Wall Street, a true story based on the life of stockbroker Jordan Belfort, who was arrested in the late 1990s for securities fraud and money laundering.[81][82] Filming began on August 8, 2012, in New York,[83] and the film was released on December 25, 2013.[84] The role earned him a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor in a Musical or Comedy and his fourth Academy Award nomination for acting.
Directed by Steven Spielberg, the film was shot in 147 different locations in only 52 days, making it "the most adventurous, super-charged movie-making" DiCaprio had experienced yet.[39] Catch Me If You Can received favourable reviews and proved to be an international success, becoming Dicaprio’s highest-grossing film since Titanic with a total of US$351.1 million worldwide.[40] Roger Ebert praised his performance, and noted that while "DiCaprio, who in recent films […] has played dark and troubled characters, is breezy and charming here, playing a boy who discovers what he is good at, and does it."[41] The following year, DiCaprio received his third Golden Globe nomination for his work on the film.
DiCaprio initially refused to portray the character but was eventually encouraged to pursue the role by Cameron, who strongly believed in his acting ability.[28] Against expectations, the film went on to become the highest-grossing film to date (it was surpassed in 2010 by Cameron’s film Avatar), grossing more than $1.843 billion in box-office receipts worldwide,[29] and transformed DiCaprio into a commercial movie superstar, resulting in fan worship among teenage girls and young women in general that became known as "Leo-Mania".[30] More than 200 fans contacted the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences to protest his not being nominated for the 70th Academy Awards.[31] He was nominated for other high-profile awards, including a second Golden Globe nomination.
As both actors had been reluctant to make romantic films similar to Titanic, it was Winslet who suggested that both should work with her on a film adaptation of the 1961 novel of the same name by Richard Yates after reading the script by Justin Haythe, knowing that plot had little in common with the 1997 blockbuster.[53] Once DiCaprio agreed to do the film, it went almost immediately into production.[54] He noted that he saw his character as "unheroic" and "slightly cowardly" and that he was "willing to be just a product of his environment."[55] Portraying a couple in a failing marriage in the 1950s, DiCaprio and Winslet watched period videos promoting life in the suburbs to prepare themselves for Revolutionary Road, which eventually earned them favorable reviews.[56] For his portrayal DiCaprio garnered his seventh Golden Globes nomination.
Despite receiving a rather mixed to negative response,[33] the film became a box office success, grossing US$180 million internationally.[34] Though DiCaprio’s performance was generally well-received, with Entertainment Weekly critic Owen Gleiberman writing that "the shockingly androgynous DiCaprio looks barely old enough to be playing anyone with hormones, but he’s a fluid and instinctive actor, with the face of a mischievous angel,"[35] he was awarded a Golden Raspberry Award for Worst Screen Couple for both incarnations the following year.
Director Lasse Hallström admitted he was initially looking for a less good-looking actor but finally settled on DiCaprio as he had emerged as "the most observant actor" among all auditionees.[18] Budgeted at US$11.0 million,[19] the film became a financial and critical success, resulting in a domestic box office total of US$9.1 million and various accolades for DiCaprio, who was awarded the National Board of Review Award and nominated for both an Academy Award and a Golden Globe for his portrayal.
Altogether, DiCaprio reportedly spent more than a year and a half in preparation for the film which was not necessarily shot in continuity because of actors and locations schedules.[44] The Aviator became a critical and financial success.[45] DiCaprio received rave reviews for his performance and won a Golden Globe Award for Best Actor, also receiving another Academy Award nomination.
Highly anticipated, the film was released to overwhelmingly positive reviews and became one of the highest-rated wide release films of 2006.[48] Budgeted at US$90 million, it also emerged as DiCaprio and Scorsese’s highest-grossing collaboration to date, easily beating The Aviator´s previous record of US$213.7 million.[49] DiCaprio’s performance in The Departed was applauded by critics and earned him a Satellite Award for Best Supporting Actor.
Budgeted at $US50 million, the film became a financial success, grossing $US144 million worldwide,[36] but as with DiCaprio’s previous project, the film was largely panned by critics.[37] Todd McCarthy of Variety noted that "Richard [DiCaprio’s role] is too much the American Everyman and not enough of a well-defined individual to entirely capture one’s interest and imagination, and DiCaprio, while perfectly watchable, does not endow him with the quirks or distinguishing marks to make this man from nowhere a dimensional character."[38] The next year, he was nominated for another Razzie Award for his work on the film.
Sony Pictures was dubious over DiCaprio’s casting, and as a result, co-star Sharon Stone decided to pay for the actor’s salary herself.[21] The film was released to a dismal box office performance, barely grossing US$18.5 million in the US, and received mixed reviews from critics.[22] DiCaprio next starred in Total Eclipse, a fictionalized account of the homosexual relationship between Arthur Rimbaud and Paul Verlaine.
DiCaprio appeared in the mostly improvised short film called Don’s Plum, as a favor to aspiring director R.D. Robb.[16] When Robb decided to expand the black-and-white film to feature length, however, DiCaprio and Maguire had its release blocked by court order, arguing that they never intended to make it a theatrical release, as it would have commercial value thanks to their stardom.[16] The film eventually premiered at the 2001 Berlin International Film Festival, where it was well received by critics, with Time Out New York writer Mike D’Angelo calling it "the best film [I saw] in Berlin".
Since the 2000s, DiCaprio has received critical acclaim for his work in such films as Catch Me If You Can (2002), Gangs of New York (2002), Blood Diamond (2006), The Departed (2006), Revolutionary Road (2008), Shutter Island (2010), Inception (2010), and Django Unchained (2012).[1] DiCaprio owns a production company named Appian Way Productions.
Leonardo Wilhelm DiCaprio (/dɨˈkæpri.oʊ/) (born November 11, 1974) is an American actor and film producer.
His debut film role was in the comedic sci-fi horror film Critters 3, in which he played the stepson of an evil landlord, a role that DiCaprio described as "your average, no-depth, standard kid with blond hair."[18] Released in 1991, the movie went direct-to-video.[18] Soon after, he became a recurring cast member on the ABC sitcom Growing Pains, playing Luke Brower, a homeless boy who is taken in by the Seaver family.

Teaming this time with The Dark Knight director Christopher Nolan, DiCaprio is also able to play an entirely original cinematic character who is neither sourced from a literary adaptation (The Beach, Gangs of New York, Revolutionary Road, Shutter Island, etc.) nor based on a real-life character like his Howard Hughes in The Aviator or Frank Abagnale Jr.
Budget: $200m U.S. Gross: $601m Leonardo DiCaprio’s 5 Worst-Reviewed Movies Movie Year Netflix Metascore Users 1 Critters 3 1991 n/a n/a DiCaprio played Josh and attempted to save his town from the Gremlins-like furry alien Crites and to answer any lingering questions left over from Critters 2.
— Todd McCarthy, Variety The former biggest movie of all time (before Avatar took the throne) starred DiCaprio as starving artist Jack Dawson, who as fate would have it finds the love of his life in Kate Winslet’s engaged Rose DeWitt Bukater on the famous doomed ship.
Leonardo DiCaprio’s 5 Best-Reviewed Movies Movie Year Netflix Metascore Users 1 What’s Eating Gilbert Grape 1993 n/a n/a "The film’s real show-stopping turn comes from Mr.
— Peter Rainer, Christian Science Monitor Martin Scorsese directed this remake of the 2002 Hong Kong film Infernal Affairs that starred DiCaprio as undercover police officer Billy Costigan, who infiltrates a Boston organized crime ring run by Jack Nicholson’s eccentric crime lord.
Leonardo DiCaprio, who rose to teen stardom in the early ’90s and ascended to permanent A-list status after dreamily reciting Shakespeare in Romeo + Juliet and co-starring with the Titanic, is a versatile performer who’s had a hard time shaking his baby-faced image.
— Simon Braund, Empire Teaming with director Scorsese once again after their first collaboration, Gangs of New York 72, DiCaprio played engineer, industrialist, philanthropist, and aviator Howard Hughes in a big old-school Hollywood biopic.
— John Powers, LA Weekly DiCaprio teamed with director Steven Spielberg and actor Tom Hanks in the story of real-life con artist Frank Abagnale Jr., who conned millions of dollars, primarily as a check forger.

Arguably Hollywood’s most bankable star, DiCaprio spent over five years developing the film—and, somewhat ironically, convincing Wall Street financiers to fund what he sees as a portrait of "the real epitome of American greed." The long development period may have actually improved the film, since it allowed DiCaprio to spend more time with Belfort, who was "incredibly open about his life, especially the most embarrassing parts," says DiCaprio.
THE FIRST COUPLE DAYS of rehearsal were extremely, extremely intimidating," says the actor Jonah Hill of working on set with director Martin Scorsese and costar Leonardo DiCaprio for The Wolf of Wall Street.
DiCaprio says he tried to pick up the kinds of details that might slip off the printed page: "The attitude, the lingo, the type of music he listened to, the drugs he took, how he took those drugs, the effects that it had on his mind and his psyche." Asked for an example of this research, DiCaprio describes a large-scale scene, in which Belfort throws a wild party to celebrate his firm’s success: "We reach our monthly quota, and I make it a big celebration," says DiCaprio.
In theaters next month, the glitzy, audacious blockbuster is based on real-life rogue trader Jordan Belfort’s memoir of his 1990s pump-and-dump flameout, during which he launched the infamous Stratton Oakmont "boiler room" brokerage, inflicted over $200 million of losses on investors and sunk a 167-foot yacht—all on his way to a federal indictment for securities fraud and money laundering and 22 months in prison.

Eventually, the furor died down and DiCaprio managed to complete the seemingly impossible transition from child actor to adult star, thanks in large part to his collaboration with director Martin Scorsese.
Starting with the hyper-violent "Gangs of New York" (2002), DiCaprio and Scorsese made a series of films that seemed to revitalize each artist both creatively and in the market, culminating in the Oscar-winning crime epic, "The Departed" (2006).
DiCaprio met these expectations, thanks to an Oscar-worthy performance as a mentally challenged teenager in "What’s Eating Gilbert Grape" (1993) and as a troubled teen in "Marvin’s Room" (1996).
Ever since he emerged with a stunning performance as an abused stepson in "This Boy’s Life" (1993), actor Leonardo DiCaprio was expected to achieve greatness by critics and the public alike.
With this one film, DiCaprio went from a somewhat popular actor to an overnight teen idol and international media sensation, relentlessly hounded by the paparazzi.
While he never wanted to reach such heights – he always thought of himself as an indie actor – DiCaprio had no choice but to ride the teen idol wave.

What was I thinking, an aspiring scholar in a cultural field, not going to see the movie that the whole world was talking about that year? And professional edification aside, why didn’t I want to watch two beautiful young people fall in love on a doomed ocean liner? What did I have against spectacle, or melodrama, or for that matter, popular success? In a last-minute substitution for the review of a new movie I was scheduled to write this week, I decided to plonk down the $18 admission (!!), don the specs, and see the film as it was originally meant to be seen, and then some.
I was a graduate student in the first year of writing my dissertation, and though I made time on occasion for a Maya Deren retrospective at the Pacific Film Archive, no way in hell was I going to sacrifice three hours to a schlocky, sentimental blockbuster that would force me to listen to that Celine Dion song again (for at least a year after the film’s release there was no public space that didn’t continually resonate to Dion’s glass-shattering pitch: “Near … far … WherEVer you are…”).
In Lorrie Moore’s wonderful essay on Titanic in the collection Writers at the Movies, she confesses that her film tastes run to “the cinematic grapplings of Eros and Thanatos as performed, attractively, by young people.” I can’t imagine a better description of the curious seductions of Titanic, a film that expertly bypasses the forebrain and goes straight to the limbic centers in charge of fear, lust, sadness, and joy.
Just as the ship’s final crackup is cannily preceded by a present-day scene in which a geeky Titanic expert walks through a computer model of the accident, the shipboard romance between the cultivated young socialite Rose (Kate Winslet) and the penniless adventurer Jack (Leonardo DiCaprio) kicks off not with a meet-cute but a meet-dangerous: Rose, about to throw herself off the back of the boat rather than marry the awful man she’s engaged to, gets talked back over the railing by Jack.
(As long as we’re doing true critic confessions, these were also the circumstances of my first encounter with Schindler’s List.) And though I remember being blown away by the fiery radiance of the 22-year-old Kate Winslet and gobsmacked by the climactic spectacle of the sinking ship, I continued to harbor received ideas about Titanic: It was at least half an hour too long (probably true on the small screen, where the staggering sequence of the ship sinking can’t be seen at the required scale).
(Later, when they’re clinging to that same railing for dear life as the ship makes its final descent, she will remind him, “This was where we met.”) Far from being a moony-eyed gazefest out of a Nicholas Sparks novel, Rose and Jack’s love is presented as a matter of life and death from the start.
10 2014 5:14 PM The Wrong Side of the Majority Thom Tillis says most North Carolinians are against gay marriage.
10 2014 5:14 PM The Wrong Side of the Majority Thom Tillis says most North Carolinians are against gay marriage.

Subsequent roles in three 1995 films, Sam Raimi’s Western The Quick and the Dead; Total Eclipse (as the bisexual poet Rimbaud) and The Basketball Diaries (as a struggling junkie) all put the actor in the limelight, but it wasn’t until the following year that he became a bona fide star, thanks to his portrayal of Romeo opposite Claire Danes in director Baz Luhrmann’s William Shakespeare’s Romeo + Juliet (1996).
The 1993 film, and DiCaprio’s performance opposite Robert DeNiro, won raves and the actor further increased the adulation surrounding him when, later that year, he played Johnny Depp’s mentally retarded younger brother in Lasse Hallström’s What’s Eating Gilbert Grape.
He joined Titanic co-star Kate Winslet, megaproducer Scott Rudin and others for the blistering marriage drama Revolutionary Road (2008), teamed with Scorsese a fourth time for the thriller Shutter Island (2010), toplined Christopher Nolan’s complex, elusive sci-fi drama Inception (2010), and in 2011, worked with director Clint Eastwood and screenwriter Dustin Lance Black on the biopic J.
Following the commercial success of the film, DiCaprio then traveled in a completely different direction, with a lead role in Danny Boyle’s screen adaptation of Alex Garland’s novel The Beach.
At the age of two and a half, the fledgling performer had his first brush with notoriety and workplace when he was kicked off the set of Romper Room for what the show’s network deemed "uncontrollable behavior." After this rather inauspicious start to his career, DiCaprio began to hone his skills with summer courses in performance art while he was in elementary school.
In 2002, DiCaprio began what became a series of collaborations with the legendary director Martin Scorsese, starting with the the epic Gangs of New York (2002) – a sprawling tale of gangland violence in early America.
With Kate Winslet as the female lead, the film became a box office sensation, earning garnered 14 Oscar nominations, winning 11, including Best Picture and Best Director, and earned a whopping 1.8 billion dollars at the global box office.
After starring with Diane Keaton, Meryl Streep, and DeNiro in Marvin’s Room (1996), DiCaprio achieved iconic status with his starring role in James Cameron’s Titanic.
DiCaprio won the film’s title role after beating out 400 other young actors and it became his career breakthrough.

The annual jury press conference on the opening day is the first and foremost love-fest in which the concept of competition is downplayed and jurors find novel ways to sidestep the question of comparing one film to another in order to award the Palme d’Or in ten days.
Marie writes: Widely regarded as THE quintessential Art House movie, "Last Year at Marienbad" has long since perplexed those who’ve seen it; resulting in countless Criterion-esque essays speculating as to its meaning whilst knowledge of the film itself, often a measure of one’s rank and standing amongst coffee house cinephiles.
The 50th Chicago International Film Festival introduces the inaugural Roger Ebert Award.
"Life Itself" will screen at 8pm Wednesday, October 22nd, at the Chicago International Film Festival.
A tribute to Isabelle Huppert as the 2014 Chicago International Film Festival plans to do the same this weekend.
Far Flung Correspondent Anath White reports from the Santa Barbara International Film Festival.

The film will explore the heinous industry from every facet and angle, from the dirty back door dealings that start the whole process, to a glimpse into the life of a poacher — and what could possibly make hunting down and slaying animals for profit a great career choice — to every single minion hanging out in the seedy dark corners of a trade that okays capturing an elephant for its ivory and storming the seas to fish for sharks for their valuable fins.
Scripted by Will Staples, so far best known for writing video and the as-yet-unmade Mission: Impossible 5, the new project will follow a structure somewhat in the vein of Steven Soderbergh’s Traffic, as in it’s taking a multistory approach to the impact of animal poaching.

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TV Guide © 2014 CBS Interactive Inc.

stars as Daniel H.
stars as J.

Is there anything else we can possibly ask of him, other than to lose control of his life, for our benefit? Is there anything else we can possibly ask of any of them, be they Leonardo DiCaprio or Brad Pitt or Matt Damon? We have a prejudice about kids who become kings, in that we like to see them earn their crown, preferably by enduring some kind of trial — by going off to battle or taking speech lessons or marrying a tragic queen.
They’re captured for all time in all these campy Nosferatu poses of death… and now Leonardo DiCaprio, in his chair, begins performing, begins assuming these "campy Nosferatu poses of death," curling up on himself, bringing his hands to his face, enfolding his cheeks with his long fingers, looking for all the world like a silent-film star himself as he mimics the awe and terror of a woman holding her baby in what she knows is the last moment of real life.
"He will never be them and he will never truly belong." He was not only attractive — Gatsby had to be attractive in order to manipulate people, and he had to manipulate people to achieve what Luhrmann calls a "noble cause — the love of a single woman." And once DiCaprio saw that attractiveness was fundamental to any true characterization of Gatsby, he decided to take it on.
He always thought — and still insists — that Leonardo DiCaprio is a "painfully normal guy." But he wasn’t, really, at least in terms of what he could do in the dark room.
He can’t stop himself any more than he can stop himself from being what Baz Luhrmann calls "attractive." He is sitting in his chair, talking about his compulsion to collect "old stuff" — everything from bones to original movie posters — in an effort to see reports from an unfiltered world, untouched by the hands of media and fame.
Connolly lives in the same neighborhood as DiCaprio — "ten houses away," he says.

MOVIES RATING TITLE CREDIT BOX OFFICE YEAR The Deep Blue Goodbye — 2017 The Ballad of Richard Jewell — 2016 Harker — 2016 The Lesdiguieres Legend — 2015 Akira — 2015 Twilight Zone: The Movie — 2015 The Revenant — 2015 Mean Business on North Ganson Street — 2015 Home — 2015 53% Out of the Furnace $11.3M 2013 77% The Wolf of Wall Street $116.9M 2013 49% The Great Gatsby $144.8M 2013 88% Django Unchained $162.8M 2012 Untitled Viking Drama — 2012 10% Red Riding Hood $37.7M 2011 80% The Love We Make — 2011 43% J.

A film based on the Vanity Fair article "The Ballad of Richard Jewell." "Leonardo DiCaprio will play a lawyer Jewell knew casually, a Southern attorney who mostly did closings and seemed in over his head, but he guided Jewell through a hellish Twilight Zone that went on even after the FBI officially cleared Jewell’s name three months later." — Deadline.com, Feb.
As first reported by The Hollywood Reporter, Leonardo DiCaprio could play Steve Jobs for director Danny Boyle in Aaron Sorkin’s untitled movie about the Apple Computer co-founder.
The deal is being made to develop the film as a potential star vehicle for Leonardo DiCaprio, with he and Appian Way partner Jennifer Davisson Killoran producing with Berg." — Deadline.com, Sept.
An adaptation of Michael Armour’s "The Road Home." "’Crazy Heart’ helmer Scott Cooper has signed on the write the script, direct and produce with Leonardo DiCaprio and Jennifer Davisson Killoran’s Warner Bros-based Appian Way.

Originally, the plan was for DiCaprio to jump to the Steve Jobs movie after wrapping Alejandro González Iñárritu’s The Revenant, which begins shooting this week.
Danny Boyle has been attached to direct the Steve Jobs movie since April, and DiCaprio came with him.
Moreover, the Steve Jobs movie isn’t the only one standing between DiCaprio and his acting hiatus.
Hit the jump for more on the Leonardo DiCaprio Steve Jobs movie news.

Shutter Island, Blood Diamond, The Aviator, Celebrity, The Basketball Diaries, What’s Eating Gilbert Grape, Romeo + Juliet… all good’ns.

Actor Leonardo DiCaprio is lending his voice and support to a new short film, bringing attention to climate change and calling for federal action over carbon pollution.
“Carbon” is the first film in a series called Green World Rising that focuses on climate change, with an additional three films set to be released ahead of September’s U.N. Climate Summit in New York City.
We must put a price on carbon — now,” DiCaprio says in his narration of “Carbon,” released Wednesday.

"It would be great to make an Outkast movie right now, but instead of really serious, make it a full comedy — like Kevin Hart would play Big Boi," Three Stacks told Rolling Stone during an L.A. screening of his Jimi Hendrix biopic, Jimi: All By My Side, Sunday (Sept.

$8,825,400 $5,078,660 11/20/98 22 This Boy’s Life WB $8,081,000 $4,104,962 4/9/93 23 The Basketball Diaries NL $4,461,100 $2,381,087 4/21/95 – The 11th Hour WIP $837,900 $707,343 8/17/07 24 Total Eclipse FL $637,300 $340,139 11/3/95 Note: Titles in grey are cameo or bit parts and not counted in totals and averages.
$193.8 $77.8 40.2% $116.0 59.8% 2002 The Man in the Iron Mask MGM $183.0 $57.0 31.1% $126.0 68.9% 1998 Blood Diamond WB $171.4 $57.4 33.5% $114.0 66.5% 2006 Romeo + Juliet Fox $147.6 $46.4 31.4% $101.2 68.6% 1996 The Beach Fox $144.1 $39.8 27.6% $104.3 72.4% 2000 Body of Lies WB $115.1 $39.4 34.2% $75.7 65.8% 2008 J.
Edgar WB $84.6 $37.3 44.1% $47.3 55.9% 2011 Revolutionary Road ParV $75.2 $22.9 30.5% $52.3 69.5% 2008 Hubble 3D WB $47.0 $45.7 97.2% $1.3 2.8% 2010 The 11th Hour WIP $985k $707k 71.8% $278k 28.2% 2007 Note: Titles in grey are cameo or bit parts and not counted in totals and averages.
$166,644,000 $162,805,434 12/25/12 5 The Departed WB $163,984,300 $132,384,315 10/6/06 6 The Great Gatsby (2013) WB $140,865,100 $144,840,419 5/10/13 7 The Aviator Mira.
$12,803,305 1,158 $57,739 6 19 11/1/96 Romeo + Juliet Fox $46,351,345 1,963 $11,133,231 1,276 13 11/3/95 Total Eclipse FL $340,139 54 $131,269 52 24 4/21/95 The Basketball Diaries NL $2,381,087 318 $765,335 317 23 2/10/95 The Quick and the Dead Sony $18,636,537 2,158 $6,515,861 2,158 18 12/17/93 What’s Eating Gilbert Grape Par.
$106,137,300 $77,812,000 12/20/02 11 The Man in the Iron Mask MGM $98,997,100 $56,968,902 3/13/98 12 Romeo + Juliet Fox $85,057,300 $46,351,345 11/1/96 13 Blood Diamond WB $69,809,500 $57,377,916 12/8/06 14 The Beach Fox $60,157,300 $39,785,027 2/11/00 – Hubble 3D WB $46,886,300 $45,709,472 3/19/10 15 Body of Lies WB $44,716,800 $39,394,666 10/10/08 16 J.
$392.0 $116.9 29.8% $275.1 70.2% 2013 Catch Me If You Can DW $352.1 $164.6 46.8% $187.5 53.2% 2002 The Great Gatsby (2013) WB $351.0 $144.8 41.3% $206.2 58.7% 2013 Shutter Island Par.

Leonardo DiCaprio stars in The Wolf of Wall Street, premiering December 25th, but it took him quite the journey to get there.

It’s actually a tale of the female alpha wolf (the “06”) who’d captivated the scientific and tourist community only to be shot by a hunter outside of Yellowstone National Park in 2012, and Leonardo DiCaprio’s production banner Appian Way is teaming up with Kevin McCormick’s Langley Park to secure the film rights, sources tell EW.

An adaptation of the Michael Punke novel The Revenant: A Novel Of Revenge, Inarritu Gonzalez’s next film will star DiCaprio as Hugh Glass, a 19th century fur trapper who gets mauled by a grizzly bear, and then is left for dead by cohorts who rob him.
DiCaprio had been attached to team with Gonzalez Inarritu, but he is attached to many projects; getting the star to commit off his Oscar-nominated The Wolf Of Wall Street performance is a big development for Arnon Milchan and Brad Weston’s game plan to make tasteful, star- and director-driven fare.

Oscar-nominated movie star Leonardo DiCaprio will be returning to Alberta to shoot his next film, a revenge Western called The Revenant, the Calgary Herald has learned.
Leonardo DiCaprio is returning to Alberta to film a western called The Revenant, sources say.
Leonardo DiCaprio is returning to Alberta to film a western called The Revenant, sources say.

Together with his trusted lieutenant (Jonah Hill) and a merry band of brokers, Belfort makes a huge fortune by defrauding wealthy investors out of millions.
In 1987, Jordan Belfort (Leonardo DiCaprio) takes an entry-level job at a Wall Street brokerage firm.

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