Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Production 4 Themes 5 Homages 6 Reception 6.1 Box office 6.2 Critical response 6.3 Top ten lists 6.4 Accolades 7 Home media 8 Music 8.1 Soundtrack 8.2 Score 9 See also 10 Notes 11 Further reading 12 External links

Plot[edit] As a child, Colin Sullivan had been introduced to organized crime by Irish-American mobster Frank Costello in the Irish neighborhood of South Boston. Over the years, Costello grooms him to become a mole inside the Massachusetts State Police, until Sullivan is accepted into the Special Investigations Unit, which focuses on organized crime. Before graduating from the police academy, Billy Costigan is recruited by Captain Queenan and Staff Sergeant Dignam to go undercover, as his family ties to organized crime make him a perfect infiltrator. He drops out of the academy and does time in prison on a fake assault charge to increase his credibility. Each man infiltrates his respective organization, and Sullivan begins a romance with police psychiatrist Madolyn Madden. Costigan is seeing her under the terms of his probation, and they begin a relationship, too. After Costello escapes a sting operation, each mole becomes aware of the other's existence. Sullivan is told to find the "rat" and asks Costello for information to identify the informer. Costigan follows Costello into a porn theater, where Costello gives Sullivan an envelope containing personal information on his crew members. Costigan chases Sullivan through Chinatown. When it is over, neither man knows the other's identity. Sullivan has Queenan tailed to a meeting with Costigan on the roof of a building. Queenan orders Costigan to flee while he confronts Costello's men alone. The men then throw Queenan off the building to his death. When they exit, Costigan pretends he has come to join them. Television news reveals that crew member Delahunt has been an undercover cop, working for the Boston Police Department. Dignam resigns rather than work with Sullivan, who he suspects is the mole after he is asked why he had Queenan followed. Using Queenan's phone, Sullivan reaches Costigan, who refuses to abort his mission. Sullivan learns from Queenan's diary of Costello's role as an informant for the FBI, causing him to worry about his own identity being revealed. With Costigan's help, Costello is traced to a cocaine drop-off, where a gunfight erupts between Costello's crew and the police, which results in most of the crew being killed. Costello, confronted by Sullivan, admits he is an FBI informant. Costello tries to shoot Sullivan, but Sullivan shoots him multiple times. With Costello dead, Sullivan is applauded the next day by everyone on the force. In good faith, Costigan comes to Sullivan for restoration of his true identity and to be paid for his work, but notices the envelope from Costello on Sullivan's desk and flees, finally realizing Sullivan is the enemy. Fearing retaliation, Sullivan erases Costigan's records from the police computer system. Sullivan is unaware that Madolyn had an affair with Costigan when she tells Sullivan that she is pregnant. Later, Sullivan finds her listening to a CD from Costigan containing incriminating recorded conversations between Costello and Sullivan. Sullivan unsuccessfully attempts to assuage her suspicions. He then contacts Costigan, who reveals that Costello recorded every one of their conversations, that Costello's attorney left Costigan in possession of the recordings, and that Costigan intends to implicate Sullivan. The two agree to meet at the building where Queenan died. On the roof, Costigan catches Sullivan off-guard and handcuffs him. As Costigan had secretly arranged, Trooper Brown appears on the roof as well. Shocked, Brown draws his gun on Costigan, who attempts to justify his actions by exposing Sullivan as Costello's mole. Costigan asks Brown why Dignam did not accompany him as Costigan had requested, but Brown does not answer. Costigan leads Sullivan, his hostage, to the elevator. When it reaches the ground floor, Trooper Barrigan shoots Costigan in the head, then shoots Brown, and afterward reveals to Sullivan that Costello had more than one mole in the police. Sullivan then shoots and kills Barrigan. At state police headquarters, Sullivan identifies Barrigan as the mole and has Costigan posthumously given the Medal of Merit. At Costigan's funeral, Sullivan notices that Madolyn is tearful. As they leave the gravesite, Sullivan attempts to talk to her, but she ignores him. When Sullivan returns to his apartment, he is ambushed by Dignam, who shoots and kills him as he enters.

Cast[edit] Leonardo DiCaprio as William "Billy" Costigan, Jr. Matt Damon as Staff Sgt. Colin Sullivan Conor Donovan as young Colin Sullivan Jack Nicholson as Francis "Frank" Costello Mark Wahlberg as Staff Sgt. Sean Dignam Martin Sheen as Capt. Oliver Charles Queenan Ray Winstone as Arnold "Frenchy" French Vera Farmiga as Dr. Madolyn Madden Anthony Anderson as Trooper Brown Alec Baldwin as Capt. George Ellerby Kevin Corrigan as Sean Costigan James Badge Dale as Trooper Barrigan David O'Hara as "Fitzy" Fitzgibbons Mark Rolston as Officer Timothy Delahunt Robert Wahlberg as FBI Special Agent Frank Lazio Kristen Dalton as Gwen Costello

Production[edit] In January 2003, Warner Bros., producer Brad Grey, and actor/producer Brad Pitt bought the rights to remake the Hong Kong film Infernal Affairs (2002) from Media Asia for $1.75 million.[6][7][8] William Monahan was secured as screenwriter, and later Martin Scorsese, who admired Monahan's Boston-set, Irish-Catholic gangster script, came on board as director.[8][9][10] In March 2004, United Press International announced that Scorsese would be remaking Infernal Affairs and setting it in Boston, and Leonardo DiCaprio and Brad Pitt were slated to star.[11] Pitt, tentatively scheduled to play Sullivan, later declined in favor of using a younger actor, and continued to produce the film instead.[10] Scorsese's associate Kenneth Lonergan suggested Matt Damon, who grew up in Boston, for the part of Sullivan, and Scorsese asked Jack Nicholson to play Costello.[4] Nicholson, however, wanted the film to have "something a little more" than the usual gangster film, and screenwriter Monahan came up with the idea of basing the Costello character on the famous Irish-American gangster Whitey Bulger from Boston. This gave the screenplay an element of realism – and also an element of dangerous uncertainty, because of the wide-ranging carte blanche the FBI gave Bulger in exchange for revealing information about fellow gangsters.[4] A technical consultant on the film was Tom Duffy, who had served three decades on the Boston Police Department, particularly as an undercover detective investigating the Irish mob.[12][13] The film got the official greenlight from Warners in early 2005, and began shooting in the spring of 2005.[8] Although some of the film was shot on location in Boston, for budgetary and logistical reasons many scenes, interiors in particular, were shot in locations and sets in New York City, which had tax incentives for filmmakers that Boston at the time did not.[14][15][16]

Themes[edit] Film critic Stanley Kauffmann describes a major theme of The Departed as one of the oldest in drama – the concept of identity – and how it "affects one's actions, emotions, self-assurance and even dreams."[17] The father-son relationship is a motif throughout the film. Costello acts as a father figure to both Sullivan and Costigan, while Queenan acts as Costello's foil in the role of father figure. Sullivan refers to Costello as "Dad" whenever he calls to inform him of police activities. In the final scene, a rat is seen on Sullivan's window ledge. Scorsese acknowledges that while it is not meant to be taken literally, it somewhat symbolizes the "quest for the rat" in the film and the strong sense of distrust among the characters, much like post-9/11 America. The window view behind the rat is a nod to gangster films like Scarface (1932), White Heat (1949), and Little Caesar (1931).[18]

Homages[edit] Throughout the film, Scorsese uses an "X" motif to foreshadow death in a manner similar to Howard Hawks' classic film Scarface (1932). Examples include (but are not limited to) shots of cross-beam supports in an airport walkway when Costigan is phoning Sgt. Dignam, the taped windows of the building Queenan enters before being thrown to his death, behind Costigan's head in the elevator before he's shot, and the tiled hallway floor when Sullivan returns to his apartment at the film's end.[19]

Reception[edit] Box office[edit] The Departed grossed $132.4 million in the United States and Canada and $157.5 million in other territories for a total gross of $289.8 million, against a production budget of $90 million.[1] The film grossed $26.9 million in its opening weekend, becoming the third Scorsese film to debut at number one.[20] In the following three weeks the film grossed $19 million, $13.5 million and $9.8 million, finishing second at the box office each time, before grossing $7.7 million and dropping to 5th in its fifth week.[21] Critical response[edit] On Rotten Tomatoes, the film has an approval rating of 90% based on 272 reviews, with an average rating of 8.2/10. The website's critical consensus reads, "Featuring outstanding work from an excellent cast, The Departed is a thoroughly engrossing gangster drama with the gritty authenticity and soupy morality we come to expect from Martin Scorsese."[22] On Metacritic, the film has a score of 86 out of 100, based on 39 critics, indicating "universal acclaim".[23] On CinemaScore, audiences gave the film an average grade of "A–" on an A+ to F scale.[24] Entertainment Weekly put it on its end-of-the-decade "best of" list, saying: "If they're lucky, directors make one classic film in their career. Martin Scorsese has one per decade (Taxi Driver in the '70s, Raging Bull in the '80s, Goodfellas in the '90s). His 2006 Irish Mafia masterpiece kept the streak alive."[25] Online critic James Berardinelli awarded the film four stars out of four, praising it as "an American epic tragedy." He went on to compare the film favorably to the onslaught of banality offered by American studios in recent years. "The movies have been in the doldrums lately. The Departed is a much needed tonic," he wrote. He went on to claim that the film deserves to be ranked alongside Scorsese's past successes, including Taxi Driver, Raging Bull and Goodfellas.[26] Andrew Lau, the co-director of Infernal Affairs, who was interviewed by Hong Kong newspaper Apple Daily, said: "Of course I think the version I made is better, but the Hollywood version is pretty good too. [Scorsese] made the Hollywood version more attuned to American culture." Andy Lau,[27] one of the main actors in Infernal Affairs, when asked how the movie compares to the original, said: "The Departed was too long and it felt as if Hollywood had combined all three Infernal Affairs movies together."[28] Lau pointed out that the remake featured some of the "golden quotes" of the original but did have much more swearing. He ultimately rated The Departed 8/10 and said that the Hollywood remake is worth a view, though according to Lau's spokeswoman Alice Tam, he felt that the combination of the two female characters into one in The Departed was not as good as the original storyline.[29] A few critics were disappointed in the film, including the Village Voice's J. Hoberman, who wrote: "Overwrought as The Departed may be, it's nothing that wouldn't have been cured by losing Jack [Nicholson] (and maybe half an hour). Too bad the bottom line meant Scorsese had to sell that hambone Mephistopheles his soul."[30] Top ten lists[edit] The film appeared on many critics' top ten lists of the best films of 2006.[31] Carrie Rickey of The Philadelphia Inquirer, Joe Morgenstern of The Wall Street Journal, Ruthe Stein of the San Francisco Chronicle, and Steven Rea of The Philadelphia Inquirer named it one of the top ten films of 2006.[31] Richard Roeper of the Chicago Sun-Times named it the best film of the 2000s.[32] 1st – Richard Roeper, Ebert and Roeper 1st – Peter Travers, Rolling Stone 1st – Rene Rodriguez, The Miami Herald 1st – Scott Tobias, The A.V. Club 1st – Joshua Rothkopf, Time Out New York 1st – Philip Martin, Arkansas Democrat-Gazette 1st – James Berardinelli, ReelViews 2nd – Chris Kaltenbach, The Baltimore Sun 2nd – Adam Kempenaar, Filmspotting 2nd – Keith Phipps, The A.V. Club 2nd – Kyle Smith, New York Post 2nd – Mike Russell, The Oregonian 2nd – Richard James Havis, The Hollywood Reporter 2nd – Richard Schickel, TIME 3rd – Frank Scheck, The Hollywood Reporter 4th – Glenn Kenny, Premiere 4th – Marc Savlov, The Austin Chronicle 4th – Michael Wilmington, Chicago Tribune 4th – Roger Ebert, Chicago Sun-Times 5th – Empire 5th – David Ansen, Newsweek 5th – Kevin Crust, Los Angeles Times 5th – Lisa Schwarzbaum, Entertainment Weekly 5th – Stephen Hunter, The Washington Post 6th – Ann Hornaday, The Washington Post 6th – Jack Mathews, Daily News 6th – Nathan Rabin, The A.V. Club 6th – Ty Burr, The Boston Globe 7th – Nathan Lee, The Village Voice 7th – Noel Murray, The A.V. Club 7th – Peter Hartlaub, San Francisco Chronicle 8th – Michael Sragow, The Baltimore Sun 9th – Claudia Puig, USA Today 9th – Desson Thomson, The Washington Post 9th – Lou Lumenick, New York Post 9th – Michael Rechtshaffen, The Hollywood Reporter Accolades[edit] Main article: List of accolades received by The Departed At the 64th Golden Globe Awards on January 15, 2007, The Departed won one award for Best Director (Martin Scorsese), while being nominated for five other awards including Best Picture, Best Actor (Leonardo DiCaprio), Best Supporting Actor (Jack Nicholson, Mark Wahlberg), and Best Screenplay (William Monahan).[33] At the 79th Academy Awards on February 25, 2007, The Departed won four Academy Awards: Best Picture (Graham King), Best Director (Martin Scorsese), Best Film Editing (Thelma Schoonmaker), and Best Adapted Screenplay (William Monahan). Mark Wahlberg was also nominated for the Best Supporting Actor award for his performance, but he lost to Alan Arkin for his role in Little Miss Sunshine. The film marked the first time Scorsese won an Oscar after six previous losses.[34] Many felt that he deserved it years earlier for prior efforts.[35] Some have even gone further, calling it a Lifetime Achievement Award for a lesser film.[36] Scorsese himself joked that he won because: "This is the first movie I've done with a plot."[37] While accepting the award, Scorsese stated that "I just want to say, too, that so many people over the years have been wishing this for me, strangers, you know. I go walking in the street people say something to me, I go in a doctor's office, I go in a...whatever...elevators, people are saying, "You should win one, you should win one." I go for an x-ray, "You should win one." And I'm saying, "Thank you." And then friends of mine over the years and friends who are here tonight are wishing this for me and my family. I thank you. This is for you." At the 11th Satellite Awards on December 18, 2006, The Departed won awards for Best Ensemble, Motion Picture, Best Motion Picture, Drama, Best Screenplay – Adapted (William Monahan), and Best Actor in a Supporting Role (Leonardo DiCaprio). In 2008, the American Film Institute nominated this film for its Top 10 Gangster Films list.[38]

Home media[edit] The Departed was released by Warner Brothers on DVD in 2007. The film is available in a single-disc full screen (1.33:1), single-disc widescreen (2.40:1) edition, and 2-disc special edition. The second disc contains deleted scenes; a feature about the influence of New York’s Little Italy on Scorsese; a Turner Classic Movies profile; and a 21-minute documentary titled Stranger Than Fiction: The True Story of Whitey Bulger, Southie and The Departed[39] about the crimes that influenced Scorsese in creating the film, including the story of James "Whitey" Bulger, upon whom Jack Nicholson's character is based.[40] The Region 1 version has three available audio tracks: English, Spanish, and French (all of which are in Dolby Digital 5.1), and three subtitle tracks (English, Spanish, French). The film was released on HD DVD and Blu-ray at the same time as the standard-definition DVD. The 2-Disc Special Edition was packaged in a Limited Edition Steelbook. It marked the first time that an Oscar-winning Best Picture was released to the home video market in DVD format only, as VHS was totally phased out by the start of 2006.

Music[edit] There were two albums released for The Departed, one presenting the original score composed for the film by Howard Shore, and the other featuring earlier recordings, mostly pop/rock songs, which were used on the soundtrack. Soundtrack[edit] The Departed: Music from the Motion Picture Soundtrack album by Various Artists Released November 7, 2006 Genre Rock, country, pop Label Warner Sunset Producer Jason Cienkus As with previous Scorsese films, Robbie Robertson had a hand in picking the music. The film opens with "Gimme Shelter" by The Rolling Stones ("Let It Loose" also appears later on), and prominently plays "I'm Shipping Up to Boston" by Dropkick Murphys with lyrics written by Woody Guthrie, which gained the band some popularity and their first and only platinum selling single. The film features the live version of Pink Floyd's "Comfortably Numb" from the 1990 Berlin Wall concert performed by Roger Waters, Van Morrison, and Rick Danko, Levon Helm, and Garth Hudson of The Band. Although "Gimme Shelter" is featured twice in the film, the song does not appear on the album soundtrack. Also heard in the movie but not featured on the soundtrack is "Thief's Theme" by Nas, "Well Well Well" by John Lennon, "Bang Bang" by Joe Cuba, and the Act II Sextet from Donizetti's Lucia di Lammermoor. The film closes with a cover of Don Gibson's "Sweet Dreams", by Roy Buchanan. Track Listing No. Title Artist(s) Length 1. "Comfortably Numb" Roger Waters (Feat. Van Morrison & The Band) 7:59 2. "Sail On, Sailor" The Beach Boys 3:18 3. "Let It Loose" The Rolling Stones 5:18 4. "Sweet Dreams" Roy Buchanan 3:32 5. "One Way Out" The Allman Brothers Band 4:57 6. "Baby Blue" Badfinger 3:36 7. "I'm Shipping Up to Boston" Dropkick Murphys 2:34 8. "Nobody but Me" The Human Beinz 2:18 9. "Tweedle Dee" LaVern Baker 3:10 10. "Sweet Dreams (of You)" Patsy Cline 2:34 11. "The Departed Tango" Howard Shore, Marc Ribot 3:32 12. "Beacon Hill" Howard Shore, Sharon Isbin 2:33 Score[edit] The film score for The Departed was written by Howard Shore and performed by guitarists Sharon Isbin, G. E. Smith, Larry Saltzman and Marc Ribot. The score was recorded in Shore's own studio in New York State. The album, The Departed: Original Score, was released December 5, 2006 by New Line, and produced by Jason Cienkus. Scorsese described the music as "a very dangerous and lethal tango" and cited the guitar-based score of Murder by Contract and the zither in The Third Man as inspiration.[41]

See also[edit] List of American films of 2006 "The Debarted", an episode of The Simpsons that parodies the film. Film in the United States portal Boston portal 2000s portal Criminal justice portal

Notes[edit] ^ a b c d "The Departed (2006)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved June 22, 2011.  ^ "Infernal Affairs vs. the remake, The Departed". Retrieved September 20, 2013.  ^ Kennedy, Helen (June 23, 2011). "Notorious gangster Whitey Bulger was inspiration for Jack Nicholson's character in 'The Departed'". Daily News. Retrieved August 23, 2012.  ^ a b c Scorsese, Martin. "Martin Scorsese, The Departed" (transcript of 2007 interview). In: Kagan, Jeremy. Directors Close Up 2: Interviews with Directors Nominated for Best Film by the Directors Guild of America: 2006 - 2012. Scarecrow Press, 2012. p. 50. ^ "2007". - Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Retrieved February 22, 2016.  ^ Kit, Zorianna; Gardner, Chris (February 3, 2003). "Warners pays to have Affairs". The Hollywood Reporter.  ^ Variety Deal Memo, Volume 10, Issues 2-23. Baskerville Communications Corporation, 2003. p. 36. ^ a b c Hayes, Dade (December 14, 2006). "Brad Pitt's role as filmmaker threatens to eclipse his actorly exploits and tabloid profile". Variety.  ^ Scorsese, Martin. "Martin Scorsese, The Departed" (transcript of 2007 interview). In: Kagan, Jeremy. Directors Close Up 2: Interviews with Directors Nominated for Best Film by the Directors Guild of America: 2006 - 2012. Scarecrow Press, 2012. pp. 3–5. ^ a b Mitchell, Elvis (February 2007). "Brad Pitt's Great Escape". Interview.  ^ "Leo DiCaprio, Brad Pitt lead Affairs". UPI. March 2, 2004.  ^ "Departed, The: DiCaprio". Retrieved February 22, 2016.  ^ Julian Roman (October 2, 2006). "Matt Damon and Leonardo DiCaprio Smell A Rat in 'The Departed'". MovieWeb. Retrieved February 22, 2016.  ^ Scorsese, Martin. "Martin Scorsese, The Departed" (transcript of 2007 interview). In: Kagan, Jeremy. Directors Close Up 2: Interviews with Directors Nominated for Best Film by the Directors Guild of America: 2006 - 2012. Scarecrow Press, 2012. pp. 79–80. ^ Fee, Gayle (November 23, 2009). "Damon to shoot in Massachusetts again?". Boston Herald. Retrieved September 16, 2016.  ^ Brokaw, Leslie (December 2, 2007). "The year of filming profitability". Boston Globe. Retrieved August 25, 2016.  ^ Kauffmann, Stanley (October 30, 2006). "Themes and Schemes". The New Republic. 235 (18).  ^ Topel, Fred (October 5, 2006). "Martin Scorsese Talks The Departed Rat". Canmag. Retrieved February 25, 2013.  ^ Rodriguez, Rene (January 11, 2007). "X marks the spot in 'The Departed'". The Miami Herald. Retrieved November 26, 2009.  ^ "'Departed' Out-Muscles 'Massacre'". Box Office Mojo.  ^ "'Borat' Bombards the Top Spot". Box Office Mojo.  ^ "The Departed (2006)". Rotten Tomatoes. Fandango Media. Retrieved February 27, 2018.  ^ "The Departed Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved February 1, 2013.  ^ "CinemaScore". [permanent dead link] ^ Geier, Thom; Jensen, Jeff; Jordan, Tina; et al. "The 100 Greatest Movies, TV Shows, Albums, Books, Characters, Scenes, Episodes, Songs, Dresses, Music Videos, and Trends that Entertained Us Over the Past 10 Years". Entertainment Weekly. December 11, 2009. (1079/1080): 74-84. ^ "Review: Departed, The". Retrieved October 17, 2009.  ^ "My Infernal Affairs is better than Scorsese's says Lau". London: The Guardian. October 10, 2006. Retrieved October 10, 2006.  ^ "Andy Lau comments on The Departed (Chinese)". October 6, 2006. Archived from the original on December 16, 2006. Retrieved October 6, 2006.  ^ "Andy Lau Gives 'Departed' an 8 Out of 10". October 7, 2006. Archived from the original on December 16, 2006. Retrieved October 7, 2006.  ^ "Bait and Switch". Village Voice. September 26, 2006.  ^ a b "Metacritic: 2006 Film Critic Top Ten Lists". Metacritic. Archived from the original on December 13, 2007. Retrieved January 8, 2008.  ^ "Roeper's Best Films of the Year". Chicago Sun-Times. January 1, 2010. Archived from the original on April 21, 2010.  ^ "The Departed (2006) - Awards". IMDB.  ^ "Martin Scorsese - Awards". IMDB.  ^ "Martin Scorsese Wins Something!". E! Online. February 4, 2007. Retrieved October 17, 2009.  ^ "Scorsese wins Oscar with film that's not his best". MSNBC and Associated Press. MSNBC and NBC Universal. February 27, 2007. Retrieved October 16, 2010.  ^ James Wray and Ulf Stabe (February 4, 2007). "Scorsese takes top DGA honors". Monsters and Critics. Retrieved October 17, 2009.  ^ "AFI's 10 Top 10 Nominees" (PDF). Archived from the original on July 16, 2011. Retrieved August 19, 2016. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ "Stranger Than Fiction: The True Story of Whitey Bulger, Southie and 'The Departed' (Video 2007)". IMDb. April 25, 2007. Retrieved February 22, 2016.  ^ "Extra reveals true inspiration for Scorsese's Departed". The Virginian-Pilot. February 18, 2007.  ^ Murray, Rebecca. "Martin Scorsese Talks About 'The Departed'". Retrieved December 15, 2015. 

Further reading[edit] Brad Balfour (2006). "Martin Scorsese, Leonardo DiCaprio, Matt Damon, Vera Farmiga and William Monahan (Transcripts of two 40-minute press conference sessions)". PopEntertainment. Retrieved September 10, 2007. 

External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: The Departed Official website The Departed on IMDb The Departed at the TCM Movie Database The Departed at AllMovie The Departed at Rotten Tomatoes The Departed at Metacritic The Departed at Box Office Mojo v t e Martin Scorsese filmography Feature films Who's That Knocking at My Door (1967) Boxcar Bertha (1972) Mean Streets (1973) Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore (1974) Taxi Driver (1976) New York, New York (1977) Raging Bull (1980) The King of Comedy (1982) After Hours (1985) The Color of Money (1986) The Last Temptation of Christ (1988) New York Stories (segment "Life Lessons", 1989) Goodfellas (1990) Cape Fear (1991) The Age of Innocence (1993) Casino (1995) Kundun (1997) Bringing Out the Dead (1999) Gangs of New York (2002) The Aviator (2004) The Departed (2006) Shutter Island (2010) Hugo (2011) The Wolf of Wall Street (2013) Silence (2016) The Irishman (2019) Short films What's a Nice Girl Like You Doing in a Place Like This? 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The_Departed - Photos and All Basic Informations

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The Departed (disambiguation)Martin ScorseseBrad PittBrad GreyGraham KingWilliam MonahanInfernal AffairsAlan Mak (director)Felix ChongLeonardo DiCaprioMatt DamonJack NicholsonMark WahlbergMartin SheenRay WinstoneVera FarmigaAnthony AndersonAlec BaldwinHoward ShoreMichael BallhausThelma SchoonmakerWarner Bros.Plan B EntertainmentInitial Entertainment GroupVertigo EntertainmentMedia Asia FilmsZiegfeld Theatre (1969)Crime FilmDrama FilmMartin ScorseseWilliam MonahanHong Kong CinemaInfernal AffairsLeonardo DiCaprioMatt DamonJack NicholsonMark WahlbergMartin SheenRay WinstoneVera FarmigaAnthony AndersonAlec BaldwinIrish MobMole (espionage)Massachusetts State PoliceWhitey BulgerFBIJohn Connolly (FBI)Academy Awards79th Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayAcademy Award For Best Film EditingAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorOrganized CrimeSouth BostonMole (espionage)Massachusetts State PolicePolice AcademySting OperationInformantAdult Movie TheaterChinatownBoston Police DepartmentFBILeonardo DiCaprioMatt DamonJack NicholsonMark WahlbergMartin SheenRay WinstoneVera FarmigaAnthony AndersonAlec BaldwinKevin CorriganJames Badge DaleDavid O'HaraMark RolstonRobert WahlbergKristen Dalton (actress)Warner Bros.Brad GreyBrad PittInfernal AffairsMedia Asia Entertainment GroupWilliam MonahanMartin ScorseseUnited Press InternationalKenneth LonerganWhitey BulgerStanley KauffmannSeptember 11 AttacksScarface (1932 Film)White HeatLittle Caesar (film)Howard HawksScarface (1932 Film)Rotten TomatoesMetacriticCinemaScoreEntertainment WeeklyTaxi DriverRaging BullGoodfellasJames BerardinelliTaxi DriverRaging BullGoodfellasAndrew LauInfernal AffairsApple DailyAndy LauVillage VoiceThe Philadelphia InquirerThe Wall Street JournalSan Francisco ChronicleChicago Sun-TimesRichard RoeperEbert And RoeperRolling StoneThe Miami HeraldThe A.V. 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E. SmithMarc RibotNew York StateNew LineMurder By ContractZitherThe Third ManList Of American Films Of 2006The DebartedThe SimpsonsPortal:Film In The United StatesPortal:BostonPortal:2000sPortal:Criminal JusticeBox Office MojoDaily News (New York)Jeremy KaganThe Hollywood ReporterVariety (magazine)Jeremy KaganElvis MitchellInterview (magazine)Jeremy KaganThe New RepublicThe Miami HeraldBox Office MojoBox Office MojoRotten TomatoesFandango MediaMetacriticCBS InteractiveWikipedia:Link RotEntertainment WeeklyMetacriticMSNBCAssociated PressNBC UniversalCategory:CS1 Maint: BOT: Original-url Status UnknownThe Virginian-PilotIMDbTurner Classic MoviesAllMovieRotten TomatoesMetacriticBox Office MojoTemplate:Martin ScorseseTemplate Talk:Martin ScorseseMartin Scorsese FilmographyWho's That Knocking At My DoorBoxcar BerthaMean StreetsAlice Doesn't Live Here AnymoreTaxi DriverNew York, New York (1977 Film)Raging BullThe King Of Comedy (film)After Hours (film)The Color Of MoneyThe Last Temptation Of Christ (film)New York StoriesGoodfellasCape Fear (1991 Film)The Age Of Innocence (1993 Film)Casino (film)KundunBringing Out The DeadGangs Of New YorkThe Aviator (2004 Film)Shutter Island (film)Hugo (film)The Wolf Of Wall Street (2013 Film)Silence (2016 Film)The Irishman (2019 Film)What's A Nice Girl Like You Doing In A Place Like This?It's Not Just You, Murray!The Big ShaveBad (Michael Jackson Song)Made In MilanThe Key To ReservaThe Audition (2015 Film)Boardwalk Empire (episode)Vinyl (TV Series)Street ScenesItalianamericanAmerican Boy: A Profile Of Steven PrinceThe Last WaltzA Personal Journey With Martin Scorsese Through American MoviesMy Voyage To ItalyThe Blues (film Series)No Direction HomeShine A Light (film)A Letter To EliaPublic Speaking (film)George Harrison: Living In The Material WorldThe 50 Year ArgumentMartin Scorsese And Robert De NiroMartin Scorsese And Leonardo DiCaprioTemplate:Brad PittTemplate Talk:Brad PittBrad PittRunning With Scissors (film)A Mighty Heart (film)The Assassination Of Jesse James By The Coward Robert FordKick-Ass (film)Eat Pray LoveThe Tree Of Life (film)Moneyball (film)Killing Them SoftlyWorld War Z (film)Kick-Ass 2 (film)12 Years A Slave (film)By The Sea (2015 Film)The Big Short (film)Moonlight (2016 Film)The Lost City Of Z (film)War Machine (film)Brad's StatusBackseat (film)Beautiful Boy (2018 Film)Ad Astra (film)List Of Awards And Nominations Received By Brad PittBrad Pitt FilmographyPlan B EntertainmentRusty RyanDouglas PittTemplate:Academy Award Best PictureTemplate Talk:Academy Award Best PictureAcademy Award For Best PictureWings (1927 Film)The Broadway MelodyAll Quiet On The Western Front (1930 Film)Cimarron (1931 Film)Grand Hotel (1932 Film)Cavalcade (1933 Film)It Happened One NightMutiny On The Bounty (1935 Film)The Great ZiegfeldThe Life Of Emile ZolaYou Can't Take It With You (film)Gone With The Wind (film)Rebecca (1940 Film)How Green Was My Valley (film)Mrs. MiniverCasablanca (film)Going My WayThe Lost Weekend (film)The Best Years Of Our LivesGentleman's AgreementHamlet (1948 Film)All The King's Men (1949 Film)All About EveAn American In Paris (film)The Greatest Show On Earth (film)From Here To EternityOn The WaterfrontMarty (film)Around The World In 80 Days (1956 Film)The Bridge On The River KwaiGigi (1958 Film)Ben-Hur (1959 Film)The ApartmentWest Side Story (film)Lawrence Of Arabia (film)Tom Jones (1963 Film)My Fair Lady (film)The Sound Of Music (film)A Man For All Seasons (1966 Film)In The Heat Of The Night (film)Oliver! (film)Midnight CowboyPatton (film)The French Connection (film)The GodfatherThe StingThe Godfather Part IIOne Flew Over The Cuckoo's Nest (film)RockyAnnie HallThe Deer HunterKramer Vs. KramerOrdinary PeopleChariots Of FireGandhi (film)Terms Of EndearmentAmadeus (film)Out Of Africa (film)Platoon (film)The Last EmperorRain ManDriving Miss DaisyDances With WolvesThe Silence Of The Lambs (film)UnforgivenSchindler's ListForrest GumpBraveheartThe English Patient (film)Titanic (1997 Film)Shakespeare In LoveAmerican Beauty (1999 Film)Gladiator (2000 Film)A Beautiful Mind (film)Chicago (2002 Film)The Lord Of The Rings: The Return Of The KingMillion Dollar BabyCrash (2004 Film)No Country For Old Men (film)Slumdog MillionaireThe Hurt LockerThe King's SpeechThe Artist (film)Argo (2012 Film)12 Years A Slave (film)Birdman (film)Spotlight (film)Moonlight (2016 Film)The Shape Of WaterTemplate:Broadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best FilmTemplate Talk:Broadcast Film Critics Association Award For Best FilmCritics' Choice Movie Award For Best PictureSense And Sensibility (film)Fargo (film)L.A. Confidential (film)Saving Private RyanAmerican Beauty (1999 Film)Gladiator (2000 Film)A Beautiful Mind (film)Chicago (2002 Film)The Lord Of The Rings: The Return Of The KingSidewaysBrokeback MountainNo Country For Old Men (film)Slumdog MillionaireThe Hurt LockerThe Social NetworkThe Artist (film)Argo (2012 Film)12 Years A Slave (film)Boyhood (film)Spotlight (film)La La Land (film)The Shape Of WaterTemplate:Empire Award For Best ThrillerTemplate Talk:Empire Award For Best ThrillerEmpire Award For Best ThrillerKiss Kiss Bang BangAmerican Gangster (film)Quantum Of SolaceSherlock Holmes (2009 Film)The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo (2011 Film)Tinker Tailor Soldier Spy (film)Headhunters (film)The Hunger Games: Catching FireThe Imitation GameSpectre (2015 Film)Jason Bourne (film)Template:Satellite Award Best Motion PictureTemplate Talk:Satellite Award Best Motion PictureSatellite Award For Best FilmEvita (1996 Film)As Good As It GetsShakespeare In LoveBeing John MalkovichNurse BettyMoulin Rouge!My Big Fat Greek WeddingLost In Translation (film)SidewaysWalk The LineDreamgirls (film)Juno (film)Happy-Go-LuckyNine (2009 Live-action Film)Fargo (film)Titanic (1997 Film)The Thin Red Line (1998 Film)The Insider (film)Traffic (2000 Film)In The BedroomFar From HeavenIn America (film)Hotel RwandaBrokeback MountainNo Country For Old Men (film)Slumdog MillionaireThe Hurt LockerThe Social NetworkThe DescendantsSilver Linings Playbook12 Years A Slave (film)Birdman (film)Spotlight (film)La La Land (film)Manchester By The Sea (film)God's Own Country (2017 Film)Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, MissouriHelp:TemplateTemplate:Satellite Award For Best Cast – Motion PictureWikipedia:Templates For Discussion/Log/2018 March 16Template:Satellite Award For Best Cast – Motion PictureTemplate Talk:Satellite Award For Best Cast – Motion PictureSatellite Award For Best Cast – Motion PictureSidewaysCrash (2004 Film)Before The Devil Knows You're DeadNine (2009 Live-action Film)The Help (film)Les Misérables (2012 Film)Nebraska (film)Into The Woods (film)Spotlight (film)Hidden FiguresMudbound (film)Help:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileIntegrated Authority FileHelp:CategoryCategory:2006 FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:2000s Crime Drama FilmsCategory:2000s Crime Thriller FilmsCategory:American Crime Drama FilmsCategory:American Crime Thriller FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:American Remakes Of Hong Kong FilmsCategory:American Thriller Drama FilmsCategory:Best Picture Academy Award WinnersCategory:Best Thriller Empire Award WinnersCategory:Boston In FictionCategory:Culture Of BostonCategory:Edgar Award-winning WorksCategory:Films Scored By Howard ShoreCategory:Films About DeathCategory:Films About The Irish MobCategory:Films Directed By Martin ScorseseCategory:Films Set In BostonCategory:Films Shot In MassachusettsCategory:Films Whose Director Won The Best Directing Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Director Won The Best Director Golden GlobeCategory:Films Whose Editor Won The Best Film Editing Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Writer Won The Best Adapted Screenplay Academy AwardCategory:Films Produced By Brad PittCategory:Irish-American Culture In BostonCategory:Media Asia FilmsCategory:Plan B Entertainment FilmsCategory:Police Detective FilmsCategory:Warner Bros. 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