Capone

Find Movie Theaters & Showtimes

for
near
Set your location to find movies & theaters nearby
in
COMING SOON
Check back soon for more information.

Videos & Photos

Movie Info & Cast

Synopsis

Once a ruthless businessman and bootlegger who ruled Chicago with an iron fist, Alfonse Capone was the most infamous and feared gangster of American lore. At the age of 47, following nearly a decade of imprisonment, dementia rots Alfonse's mind and his past becomes present. Harrowing memories of his violent and brutal origins melt into his waking life. As he spends his final year surrounded by family with the FBI lying in wait, this ailing patriarch struggles to place the memory of the location of millions of dollars he hid away on his property.

Cast

  • Tom Hardy
  • Linda Cardellini
  • Matt Dillon
  • Al Sapienza
  • Kathrine Narducci
  • Noel Fisher
  • Gino Cafarelli
  • Mason Guccione
  • Jack Lowden
  • Kyle MacLachlan

Did You Know?

Trivia

  • This will be Josh Trank's first film since the critically reviled Fantastic Four (2015).
See more »

Goofs

  • Several mispronounced Italian words in Capone's outbursts.
Movie details provided by

Atom User Reviews

No one has posted a user review yet.

Metacritic

40
May 12, 2020

In any biography/drama, the key is to make audiences believe this is the real person from history. Capone just never gets there. That could be Al Capone, but nothing in the film makes me believe it’s him, nor emotionally connect with him. Capone wastes a lot of good talent, and it’s a shame.

Metacritic review by Alan Ng
Alan Ng
Film Threat
50
May 11, 2020

Capone is definitely an unconventional take on the twilight of a notorious gangster. Alas, it's not an interesting one, although the borderline self-parodying Method madness of Tom Hardy's performance does kind of demand to be seen.

Metacritic review by David Rooney
David Rooney
The Hollywood Reporter
35
May 11, 2020

There is, alas, nothing enriching about Capone. It offers none of the robust competence these dwindling-culture times are running low on. Perhaps more dismayingly, it’s not even entertaining. The film’s arresting oddity is fleeting, and then we’re just made to sit with it for another humid 90 minutes.

Richard Lawson
Vanity Fair