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The Irishman

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  • Trailer 1

Movie Info & Cast


Robert De Niro, Al Pacino and Joe Pesci star in Martin Scorsese's THE IRISHMAN, an epic saga of organized crime in post-war America told through the eyes of World War II veteran Frank Sheeran, a hustler and hitman who worked alongside some of the most notorious figures of the 20th century. Spanning decades, the film chronicles one of the greatest unsolved mysteries in American history, the disappearance of legendary union boss Jimmy Hoffa, and offers a monumental journey through the hidden corridors of organized crime: its inner workings, rivalries and connections to mainstream politics.


  • Robert De Niro
  • Al Pacino
  • Anna Paquin
  • Jesse Plemons
  • Harvey Keitel
  • Joe Pesci
  • Stephen Graham
  • Jake Hoffman
  • Bobby Cannavale
  • Aleksa Palladino

Did You Know?


  • Al Pacino was offered the role of Jimmy Conway in Martin Scorsese's Goodfellas (1990). He has regretted turning down that role ever since.
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    • Jimmy Hoffa: I understand you're a brother of mine.
    • Frank Sheeran: Yeah, yeah. Glad to meet you.
    • Jimmy Hoffa: I heard you paint houses.
    • Frank Sheeran: Yes, I do.
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Atom User Reviews

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Sep 30, 2019

Between the burnished sheen of Rodrigo Prieto’s cinematography, a soundtrack full of perfectly chosen period pop music, and countless sharply observed details of place, time, and character, The Irishman establishes a world that, for all its violence and tragedy, is hard to leave behind when the last shot...finally comes.

Metacritic review by Dana Stevens
Dana Stevens
Sep 27, 2019

The Irishman is vintage Scorsese, with an often sinuously moving camera, occasional break-the-fourth-wall monologues, wicked wise-guy humour, and explosions of sudden tenderness and casual violence. And its final half-hour pulls something even deeper from the filmmaker – moments of reflection, twinges of regret, worries about chances thrown away.

Metacritic review by Stephen Whitty
Stephen Whitty
Screen International
Sep 27, 2019

Scorsese's choice to make this a standalone feature and not a limited series seems mildly perplexing. Anyone hoping for the propulsive dynamism of, say, Goodfellas or Casino may be disappointed. But The Irishman is also on many levels a beautifully crafted piece of deluxe cinema.

Metacritic review by Stephen Dalton
Stephen Dalton
The Hollywood Reporter