Martin Scorsese famously has two favorite actors: Robert De Niro and Leonardo DiCaprio. But De Niro and DiCaprio have never worked on a Scorsese project together—until now.
His tabloid name is the Baby-Faced Wolf of Wall Street, and now Facebook wants to paint him as the face of ad fraud.
Marketing a movie is always work—especially when it’s about a wholly dishonorable Wall Street operator in the go-go ’80s. Josh Greenstein was up to the challenge.
When it comes to brands as publishers on YouTube, it's typically Red Bull or GoPro's world. But not last week.
This is it: the best trailer of the year. Or at least that's the opinion of the top awards show for advertising in the cinema, TV and video game industries. 2013's Grand Key Art Award for audio/visual, the highest honor in The Hollywood Reporter's Key Art Awards, has been bestowed on the trailer below for Martin Scorsese's upcoming film, The Wolf of Wall Street. Created by Industry Creative, the preview keeps up a frenetic and lighthearted staccato fueled by the Kanye West track "Black Skinhead." The winning spot began running back in June, but you can check out the newest trailer after the jump. Via The Inspiration Room.
Since February of 2011, Hulu has played host to the ne plus ultra of classy home video companies: The Criterion Collection, manufacturer of high-end editions of everything from The Seven Samurai to Godzilla.
In addition to green-lighting nonfiction fare featuring personalities such as Anthony Bourdain and Morgan Spurlock, CNN’s new boss Jeff Zucker has kept in place CNN Films, new documentary production and acquisition division, which was announced last October—a month before his hire was announced.
Following spots with Zooey Deschanel, Samuel L. Jackson and John Malkovich, Apple on Monday night unveiled its latest celebrity endorser—Martin Scorsese, whose demanding schedule puts iPhone personal assistant Siri to the test. Of course, she handles his myriad requests—managing his schedule, checking traffic, finding a friend, all barked in his trademark rapid-fire style from the back of a taxi—without breaking a virtual sweat. The spot—directed by Bryan Buckley—is OK, but Scorsese has done better commercial work, notably for American Express. Credits after the jump.