Martin Scorsese

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Synonyms for Martin Scorsese

United States filmmaker (born in 1942)


References in periodicals archive ?
Scorcese, 75, paid tribute, saying: "He was, as they say, larger than life.
Infernal Affairs , a 2002 cult movie from Hong Kong that inspired Martin Scorcese's The Departed , is set to be remade in India.
Martin Scorcese and Quentin Tarantino have done the same.
Paris' tourism office, which is backing the project, discovered from a recent study that one of the main motivations for people to visit the city was to see the locations from films they liked, such as Woody Allen's "Midnight in Paris" or Martin Scorcese's "Hugo Cabret."
Vincent Laforet, who directed Mobius said, "The camera did its job, which was to get out of the way and produce great images." Sam Nicholson, who directed Xxit spoke of the camera enabling the shooting of green screen shots at ISO 16,000, which is, in his words "revolutionary in terms of speed." The renowned filmmaker, Martin Scorcese, spoke of impediments that bulky, expensive equipment has been to filmmaking in the past.
For the current volume, he has added a preface as well as four new chapters covering six more recent, and equally controversial, films: The New World (Terrence Malick, 2005), Gangs of New York (Martin Scorcese, 2002), Flags of Our Fathers and Letters from Iwo Jima (Clint Eastwood, 2006), United 93 (Paul Greengrass, 2006), and World Trade Center (Oliver Stone, 2006).
Scorcese said: "As Leo gets older he goes deeper and deeper."
The story has also been made into a film, directed by Martin Scorcese, to be released in February 2010.
The pieces that were left to the Institute of Popular Music have proved useful to a whole new generation of Dylan researchers, including local writer Spencer Leigh and Hollywood director Martin Scorcese, who used some of the documents in his own film about the songwriter (also called No Direction Home).
FORGET Martin Scorcese's Shine A Light, which shot the band on the small stage, this is the Stones at their barnstorming, over the top, best.
An interesting chapter on Wharton's Age of Innocence and Martin Scorcese's film adaptation of it stresses the way in which our national self-perception has changed.
There's not a moment in those sequences as hysterical and revealing as one scene in the recent PBS Martin Scorcese documentary, "No Direction Home," now available on DVD.
I came to New York in the 1970's and it looked like a scene from a Scorcese film, dirty and dangerous.