Contents 1 Plot 2 Cast 2.1 Cast notes 3 Production 3.1 Development 3.2 Casting 3.3 Filming 4 Reception 4.1 Box office 5 Releases for television and video 5.1 Restoration 6 Accolades 6.1 American Film Institute recognition 7 Video game 8 References 9 External links

Plot[edit] In 1901, the family of nine-year-old Vito Andolini is killed in Corleone, Sicily, after his father insults local Mafia chieftain Don Ciccio. Vito escapes to New York City and is registered as "Vito Corleone" on Ellis Island. In 1958, during his son's First Communion party at Lake Tahoe, Michael Corleone has a series of meetings in his role as the Don of his crime family. Corleone caporegime Frank Pentangeli is dismayed that Michael will not help him defend his Brooklyn territory against the Rosato brothers, who work for Michael's business partner Hyman Roth. That night, Michael leaves Nevada after surviving an assassination attempt at his home. In 1917, Vito Corleone lives in New York with his wife Carmela and son Sonny. He loses his job due to the nepotism of Don Fanucci; he is invited by Peter Clemenza to take part in a burglary. Michael suspects Roth of planning the assassination, but meets him in Miami and feigns ignorance. In New York, Pentangeli attempts to maintain Michael's façade by making peace with the Rosato family but they attempt to kill him. Roth, Michael, and several of their partners travel to Havana to discuss their future Cuban business prospects under the cooperative government of Fulgencio Batista; Michael becomes reluctant after reconsidering the viability of the ongoing Cuban Revolution. On New Year's Eve, he tries to have Roth and Roth's right-hand man Johnny Ola killed, but Roth survives when Michael's bodyguard is discovered and shot by police. Michael accuses his brother Fredo of betrayal after Fredo inadvertently reveals that he'd met with Ola previously. Batista abruptly abdicates due to rebel advances; during the ensuing chaos, Michael, Fredo, and Roth separately escape to the United States. Back home, Michael learns that his wife Kay has miscarried. By 1920, Vito and Carmela have had two more sons, Fredo and Michael. Vito's criminal conduct attracts the attention of Fanucci, who extorts him. His partners, Clemenza and Salvatore Tessio, wish to avoid trouble by paying in full, but Vito insists that he can convince Fanucci to accept a smaller payment by making him "an offer he won't refuse". During a neighborhood festa, he stalks Fanucci to his apartment and shoots him dead. In Washington, D.C., a Senate committee on organized crime is investigating the Corleone family. Having survived the earlier attempt on his life, Pentangeli agrees to testify against Michael, who he believes had double-crossed him, and is placed under witness protection. Now a respected figure in his community, Vito is approached for help by a widow who is being evicted. After an unsuccessful negotiation with Vito, the widow's landlord asks around, learns of Vito's reputation, and hastily agrees to let the widow stay on terms very favorable to her. In the meantime, Vito and his partners are becoming more and more successful, with the establishment of their business, "Genco Pura Olive Oil". On returning to Nevada, Fredo privately explains himself to Michael; feeling resentful at being disregarded, he had helped Roth in expectation of something in return—unaware, he claims, of the plot on Michael's life. Michael responds by disowning Fredo. Michael is unable to reach the heavily-guarded Pentangeli, so sends for Pentangeli's brother from Sicily, resulting in Pentangeli renouncing his previous statement; the hearing dissolves in uproar. Afterwards, Kay reveals to Michael that her miscarriage was actually an abortion, and that she intends to take their children away from Michael's criminal life. Outraged, Michael takes custody of the children and banishes Kay from the family. In 1923, Vito visits Sicily for the first time since emigrating. He and business partner Tommasino are admitted to Don Ciccio's compound, ostensibly to ask for Ciccio's blessing on their olive oil business. Vito exacts his childhood vengeance by knifing Ciccio after revealing his old identity, but Tommasino is shot in the leg and suffers a permanent disability during their escape. Carmela Corleone dies. At the funeral, Michael appears to forgive Fredo but later orders caporegime Al Neri to assassinate him out on the lake. Roth is refused asylum and denied entry to Israel. He is forced to return to the United States. Over the dissent of consigliere Tom Hagen, Michael sends caporegime Rocco Lampone to intercept and shoot Roth on arrival. Rocco is shot dead by federal agents after completing his mission. At the witness protection compound, Hagen reminds Pentangeli that failed plotters against the Roman Emperor often committed suicide and assures him that his family will be cared for. Pentangeli later slits his wrists in his bathtub. On December 7, 1941, the Corleone family gathers in their dining room to surprise Vito for his birthday. Michael announces that, in response to the attack on Pearl Harbor, he has left college and enlisted in the United States Marine Corps, leaving Sonny furious, Tom incredulous, and Fredo the only brother supportive. Vito is heard at the door and all but Michael leave the room to greet him. Michael sits alone by the lake at the family compound.

Cast[edit] Al Pacino as Michael Corleone Robert Duvall as Tom Hagen Diane Keaton as Kay Adams-Corleone Robert De Niro as Vito Corleone John Cazale as Fredo Corleone Talia Shire as Constanzia "Connie" Corleone Lee Strasberg as Hyman Roth John Megna as young Hyman Roth Michael V. Gazzo as Frank Pentangeli Morgana King as Carmela Corleone Francesca De Sapio as young Carmela G. D. Spradlin as Senator Pat Geary Richard Bright as Al Neri Tom Rosqui as Rocco Lampone Marianna Hill as Deanna Corleone Gastone Moschin as Don Fanucci Troy Donahue as Merle Johnson Joe Spinell as Willi Cicci Dominic Chianese as Johnny Ola Franco Corsaro as Genco Abbandando Frank Sivero as young Genco Abbandando Bruno Kirby as young Peter Clemenza John Aprea as young Salvatore Tessio Maria Carta as the mother of Vito Corleone Giuseppe Sillato as Don Francesco Ciccio Amerigo Tot as Michael's bodyguard Ivonne Coll as Yolanda Julian Voloshin as Sam Roth Fay Spain as Mrs. Roth Larry Guardino as Vito's uncle Carmine Caridi as Carmine Rosato Danny Aiello as Tony Rosato Leopoldo Trieste as Signor Roberto Salvatore Po as Vincenzo Pentangeli Harry Dean Stanton as FBI agent Roman Coppola as young Santino Corleone Cast notes[edit] James Caan agreed to reprise the role of Sonny in the birthday flashback sequence, demanding he be paid the same amount he received for the entire previous film for the single scene in Part II, which he received. Marlon Brando initially agreed to return for the birthday flashback sequence, but the actor, feeling mistreated by the board at Paramount, failed to show up for the single day's shooting; Coppola rewrote the scene that same day. Richard Castellano, who portrayed Peter Clemenza in the first film, also declined to return, as he and the producers could not reach an agreement on his demands that he be allowed to write the character's dialogue in the film; the part in the plot originally intended for the latter-day Clemenza was then filled by the character of Frank Pentangeli, played by Michael V. Gazzo. Troy Donahue, in a small role as Connie's boyfriend, plays a character named Merle Johnson, which was his birth name. Two actors who appear in the film played different character roles in other Godfather films: Carmine Caridi, who plays Carmine Rosato, also went on to play crime boss Albert Volpe in The Godfather Part III; Frank Sivero, who plays a young Genco Abbandando, appears as a bystander in The Godfather scene in which Sonny beats up Carlo for abusing Connie. Among the actors depicting Senators in the hearing committee are film producer/director Roger Corman, writer/producer William Bowers, producer Phil Feldman, and science-fiction writer Richard Matheson.

Production[edit] Development[edit] Coppola's idea for the sequel would be to "juxtapose the ascension of the family under Vito Corleone with the decline of the family under his son Michael...I had always wanted to write a screenplay that told the story of a father and a son at the same age. They were both in their thirties and I would integrate the two stories...In order not to merely make Godfather I over again, I gave Godfather II this double structure by extending the story in both the past and in the present." [7] Casting[edit] Original screenplay in the National Museum of the Cinema in Turin Coppola offered James Cagney a part in the film, but he refused. [8] Filming[edit] The Godfather Part II was shot between October 1, 1973 and June 19, 1974, and was the last major American motion picture to have release prints made with Technicolor's dye imbibition process until the late 1990s. The scenes that took place in Cuba were shot in Santo Domingo, Dominican Republic.[9] Charles Bluhdorn, whose Gulf+Western conglomerate owned Paramount, felt strongly about developing the Dominican Republic as a movie-making site. Unlike with the first film, Coppola was given near-complete control over production. In his commentary, he said this resulted in a shoot that ran very smoothly despite multiple locations and two narratives running parallel within one film.[10] Production nearly ended before it began when Pacino's lawyers told Coppola that he had grave misgivings with the script and was not coming. Coppola spent an entire night rewriting it before giving it to Pacino for his review. Pacino approved and the production went forward.[10] Coppola discusses his decision to make this the first major motion picture to use "Part II" in its title in the director's commentary on the DVD edition of the film released in 2002. Paramount was initially opposed because they believed the audience would not be interested in an addition to a story they had already seen. But the director prevailed, and the film's success began the common practice of numbered sequels. Only three weeks prior to the release, film critics and journalists pronounced Part II a disaster. The cross-cutting between Vito and Michael's parallel stories were judged too frequent, not allowing enough time to leave a lasting impression on the audience. Coppola and the editors returned to the cutting room to change the film's narrative structure, but could not complete the work in time, leaving the final scenes poorly timed at the opening.[11]

Reception[edit] Initial critical reception of The Godfather Part II was divided,[12] with some dismissing the work and others declaring it superior to the first film.[13][14] While its cinematography and acting were immediately acclaimed, many criticized it as overly slow-paced and convoluted.[15] Vincent Canby viewed the film as "stitched together from leftover parts. It talks. It moves in fits and starts but it has no mind of its own. [...] The plot defies any rational synopsis."[16] Stanley Kauffmann of The New Republic accused the story of featuring "gaps and distentions [sic]."[17] A mildly positive Roger Ebert wrote that the flashbacks "give Coppola the greatest difficulty in maintaining his pace and narrative force. The story of Michael, told chronologically and without the other material, would have had really substantial impact, but Coppola prevents our complete involvement by breaking the tension." Though praising Pacino's performance and lauding Coppola as "a master of mood, atmosphere, and period", Ebert considered the chronological shifts of its narrative "a structural weakness from which the film never recovers".[15] The film quickly became the subject of a critical reevaluation.[18] Whether considered separately or with its predecessor as one work, The Godfather Part II is now widely regarded as one of the greatest films in world cinema. Many critics compare it favorably with the original – although it is rarely ranked higher on lists of "greatest" films. Roger Ebert retrospectively awarded it a full four stars in a second review and inducted the film into his Great Movies section, praising the work as "grippingly written, directed with confidence and artistry, photographed by Gordon Willis [...] in rich, warm tones."[19] Michael Sragow's conclusion in his 2002 essay, selected for the National Film Registry web site, is that "[a]lthough “The Godfather” and “The Godfather Part II” depict an American family’s moral defeat, as a mammoth, pioneering work of art it remains a national creative triumph."[20] The Godfather Part II: Was featured on Sight & Sound's list of the ten greatest films of all time in 1992 and 2002. Is ranked #7 on Entertainment Weekly's list of the "100 Greatest Movies of All Time". Received only two negative reviews on Rotten Tomatoes and a 97% approval rating, 1 point less than The Godfather, but 30 points more than The Godfather Part III.[21] Is ranked #1 on TV Guide's 1998 list of the "50 Greatest Movies of All Time on TV and Video".[22] Many believe Pacino's performance in The Godfather Part II is his finest acting work, and the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences was criticized for awarding the Academy Award for Best Actor that year to Art Carney for his role in Harry and Tonto. It is now regarded as one of the greatest performances in film history. In 2006, Premiere issued its list of "The 100 Greatest Performances of all Time", putting Pacino's performance at #20.[23] Later in 2009, Total Film issued "The 150 Greatest Performances of All Time", ranking Pacino's performance fourth place.[24] Box office[edit] The Godfather Part II did not surpass the original film commercially, but in North America it grossed $47.5 million on a $13 million budget.[2] It was Paramount Pictures' highest-grossing film of 1974 and was the fifth-highest-grossing picture in North America that year.

Releases for television and video[edit] Main article: The Godfather Saga Coppola created The Godfather Saga expressly for American television in a 1975 release that combined The Godfather and The Godfather Part II with unused footage from those two films in a chronological telling that toned down the violent, sexual, and profane material for its NBC debut on November 18, 1977. In 1981, Paramount released the Godfather Epic boxed set, which also told the story of the first two films in chronological order, again with additional scenes, but not redacted for broadcast sensibilities. Coppola returned to the film again in 1992 when he updated that release with footage from The Godfather Part III and more unreleased material. This home viewing release, under the title The Godfather Trilogy 1901–1980, had a total run time of 583 minutes (9 hours, 43 minutes), not including the set's bonus documentary by Jeff Werner on the making of the films, "The Godfather Family: A Look Inside". The Godfather DVD Collection was released on October 9, 2001 in a package[25] that contained all three films—each with a commentary track by Coppola—and a bonus disc that featured a 73-minute documentary from 1991 entitled The Godfather Family: A Look Inside and other miscellany about the film: the additional scenes originally contained in The Godfather Saga; Francis Coppola's Notebook (a look inside a notebook the director kept with him at all times during the production of the film); rehearsal footage; a promotional featurette from 1971; and video segments on Gordon Willis's cinematography, Nino Rota's and Carmine Coppola's music, the director, the locations and Mario Puzo's screenplays. The DVD also held a Corleone family tree, a "Godfather" timeline, and footage of the Academy Award acceptance speeches.[26] The restoration was confirmed by Francis Ford Coppola during a question-and-answer session for The Godfather Part III, when he said that he had just seen the new transfer and it was "terrific". Restoration[edit] After a careful restoration of the first two movies, The Godfather movies were released on DVD and Blu-ray Disc on September 23, 2008, under the title The Godfather: The Coppola Restoration. The work was done by Robert A. Harris of Film Preserve. The Blu-ray Disc box set (four discs) includes high-definition extra features on the restoration and film. They are included on Disc 5 of the DVD box set (five discs). Other extras are ported over from Paramount's 2001 DVD release. There are slight differences between the repurposed extras on the DVD and Blu-ray Disc sets, with the HD box having more content.[27]

Accolades[edit] This film was the first sequel to have won the Academy Award for Best Picture.[28] The Godfather and The Godfather Part II remain the only original/sequel combination both to win Best Picture.[29] Along with The Lord of the Rings, The Godfather Trilogy shares the distinction that all of its installments were nominated for Best Picture. Award Category Nominee Result 47th Academy Awards[28] Best Picture Francis Ford Coppola, Gray Frederickson, Fred Roos Won Best Director Francis Ford Coppola Won Best Actor Al Pacino Nominated Best Supporting Actor Robert De Niro Won Michael V. Gazzo Nominated Lee Strasberg Nominated Best Supporting Actress Talia Shire Nominated Best Adapted Screenplay Francis Ford Coppola, Mario Puzo Won Best Art Direction Dean Tavoularis, Angelo Graham, George R. Nelson Won Best Costume Design Theadora Van Runkle Nominated Best Original Dramatic Score Nino Rota, Carmine Coppola Won 29th British Academy Film Awards Best Actor Al Pacino (Also for Dog Day Afternoon) Won Most Promising Newcomer to Leading Film Roles Robert De Niro Nominated Best Film Music Nino Rota Nominated Best Film Editing Peter Zinner, Barry Malkin, and Richard Marks Nominated 27th Directors Guild of America Awards Outstanding Directorial Achievement in Motion Pictures Francis Ford Coppola Won 32nd Golden Globe Awards Best Motion Picture – Drama Nominated Best Director – Motion Picture Francis Ford Coppola Nominated Best Motion Picture Actor – Drama Al Pacino Nominated Most Promising Newcomer – Male Lee Strasberg Nominated Best Screenplay – Motion Picture Francis Ford Coppola and Mario Puzo Nominated Best Original Score Nino Rota Nominated 27th Writers Guild of America Awards Best Drama Adapted from Another Medium Francis Ford Coppola and Mario Puzo Won American Film Institute recognition[edit] 1998: AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies – #32[30] 2003: AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & Villains: Michael Corleone – #11 Villain[31] 2005: AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes: "Keep your friends close, but your enemies closer." – #58[32] "I know it was you, Fredo. You broke my heart. You broke my heart." – Nominated[33] "Michael, we're bigger than U.S. Steel." – Nominated[33] 2007: AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition) – #32[34] 2008: AFI's 10 Top 10 – #3 Gangster Film and Nominated Epic Film[35]

Video game[edit] Further information: The Godfather II (video game) The video game based on the film was released in April 2009 by Electronic Arts.[36]

References[edit] ^ "The Godfather II". British Board of Film Classification. Retrieved December 20, 2014.  ^ a b c "The Godfather Part II (1974)". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved May 26, 2014.  ^ a b "The Godfather: Part II (1974) - Financial Information". The Numbers. Retrieved December 20, 2014.  ^ "Citizen Kane Stands the test of Time". American Film Institute. ^ Stax (July 28, 2003). "Featured Filmmaker: Francis Ford Coppola". Retrieved 30 November 2010.  ^ "The National Film Registry List – Library of Congress". Retrieved 2012-03-12.  ^ Phillips, Gene (2004). "Godfather: The Intimate Francis Ford Coppola". ISBN 9780813123042.  Missing or empty |url= (help) ^ Cagney, James (1976). "Cagney by Cagney". Doubleday. ISBN 9780671808891.  Missing or empty |url= (help) ^ "Movie Set Hotel: The Godfather II", HotelChatter, 12–05–2006. ^ a b The Godfather Part II DVD commentary featuring Francis Ford Coppola, [2005] ^ The Godfather Family: A look Inside ^ Eagan, Daniel (2009). America's Film Legacy: The Authoritative Guide to the Landmark Movies in the National Film Registry. Bloomsbury Publishing USA. p. 712. ISBN 1441116478.  ^ Biskind, Peter (1991). The Godfather Companion. Wildside Press. ISBN 0809590360.  ^ "The Godfather, Part II". Turner Classic Movies, Inc. Retrieved March 8, 2017.  ^ a b "The 'Godfather Part II' Sequel Syndrome". Newsweek. December 25, 2016. Retrieved March 8, 2017. But when the movie arrived in theaters at the end of 1974, it was met with a critical reception that, compared with today’s exuberant embrace, felt more like a slap in the face. [...] Most professional tastemakers, even those exasperated by what they felt was the movie’s sometimes plodding-pace, recognized the creative crowning achievements of the film’s direction, cinematography and acting.  ^ Canby, Vincent (December 13, 1974). "'Godfather, Part II' Is Hard To Define: The Cast". The New York Times. Retrieved March 8, 2017.  ^ Berliner, Todd (2010). Hollywood Incoherent: Narration in Seventies Cinema. University of Texas Press. pp. 75–76. ISBN 0292722796.  ^ Garner, Joe (2013). Now Showing: Unforgettable Moments from the Movies. Andrews McMeel Publishing. ISBN 1449450091.  ^ Ebert, Roger (October 2, 2008). "The Godfather, Part II Movie Review (1974)". Retrieved March 8, 2017.  ^ Sragow, Michael (2002). "The Godfather and The Godfather Part II" (PDF). “The A List: The National Society of Film Critics’ 100 Essential Films,” 2002.  ^ "The Godfather, Part II". 20 December 1974. Retrieved 13 March 2016.  ^ "TV Guide's 50 Greatest Movies On TV/Video". Retrieved 13 March 2016.  ^ "The 100 Greatest Performances" ^ "The 150 Greatest Performances Of All Time" TotalFilm. com ^ "DVD review: 'The Godfather Collection'". DVD Spin Doctor. July 2007. ^ The Godfather DVD Collection [2001] ^ "Godfather: Coppola Restoration", September 23 on DVD Spin Doctor ^ a b "47th Academy Awards Winners: Best Picture". Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. Archived from the original on April 2, 2015. Retrieved April 20, 2015.  ^ McNamara, Mary (2 December 2010). "Critic's Notebook: Can 'Harry Potter' ever capture Oscar magic?". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 3 December 2013.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved November 14, 2014.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & Villains" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved November 14, 2014.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved November 14, 2014.  ^ a b "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movie Quotes Nominees" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved November 14, 2014.  ^ "AFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)" (PDF). American Film Institute. Retrieved November 14, 2014.  ^ "AFI's 10 Top 10: Top 10 Gangster". American Film Institute. Retrieved November 14, 2014.  ^ "EA Announces New Street Date for The Godfather II". February 11, 2009. Retrieved 2009-02-12. 

External links[edit] Wikiquote has quotations related to: The Godfather Part II The Godfather – Official site from Paramount Pictures The Godfather Part II on IMDb The Godfather Part II at AllMovie The Godfather: Part II at Metacritic The Godfather Part II at Rotten Tomatoes The Godfather Part II at the TCM Movie Database Articles and topics related to The Godfather Part II v t e The Godfather Novels The Godfather The Sicilian The Godfather Returns The Godfather's Revenge The Family Corleone Films The Godfather The Godfather Part II The Godfather Part III Video games The Godfather (1991) The Godfather (2006) The Godfather II (2009) Corleone family Vito Corleone Michael Corleone Tom Hagen Sonny Corleone Fredo Corleone Carmela Corleone Kay Adams-Corleone Connie Corleone Anthony Corleone Mary Corleone Vincent Corleone Sandra Corleone Family allies Genco Abbandando Luca Brasi Peter Clemenza Al Neri Frank Pentangeli Salvatore Tessio Family enemies Don Altobello Emilio Barzini Don Fanucci Moe Greene Johnny Ola Carlo Rizzi Hyman Roth Louie Russo Joey Zasa Others Amerigo Bonasera Cardinal Lamberto Lucy Mancini Danny Shea Mickey Shea Billy Van Arsdale Aldo Trapani Albert Volpe Music The Godfather (soundtrack) The Godfather Part II (soundtrack) The Godfather Part III (soundtrack) "Speak Softly, Love" "Promise Me You'll Remember" Miscellaneous List of minor characters in The Godfather series Mario Puzo Mark Winegardner Edward Falco Five Families Corleone The Godfather Effect The Godfather Papers and Other Confessions The Godfather Saga The Last Don Omertà The Sicilian Book Category v t e Francis Ford Coppola Films directed The Bellboy and the Playgirls (1962) Tonight for Sure (1962) Battle Beyond the Sun (1962) Dementia 13 (1963) You're a Big Boy Now (1966) Finian's Rainbow (1968) The Rain People (1969) The Godfather (1972) The Conversation (1974) The Godfather Part II (1974) Apocalypse Now (1979; Redux, 2001) One from the Heart (1982) The Outsiders (1983) Rumble Fish (1983) The Cotton Club (1984) Captain EO (1986) Peggy Sue Got Married (1986) Gardens of Stone (1987) Tucker: The Man and His Dream (1988) New York Stories (segment "Life Without Zoë", 1989) The Godfather Part III (1990) Bram Stoker's Dracula (1992) Jack (1996) The Rainmaker (1997) Youth Without Youth (2007) Tetro (2009) Twixt (2011) Written only Is Paris Burning? (1966) This Property Is Condemned (1966) Patton (1970) The Great Gatsby (1974) Produced only American Graffiti (1973) The Junky's Christmas (1993) Mary Shelley's Frankenstein (1994) Don Juan DeMarco (1995) Lani Loa – The Passage (1998) The Florentine (1999) The Virgin Suicides (1999) Enterprises American Zoetrope Zoetrope: All-Story Rubicon Estate Winery Francis Ford Coppola Presents v t e Works by Mario Puzo Novels The Dark Arena (1955) The Fortunate Pilgrim (1965) The Runaway Summer of Davie Shaw (1966) Six Graves to Munich (1967, as Mario Cleri) The Godfather (1969) Fools Die (1978) The Sicilian (1984) The Fourth K (1991) The Last Don (1996) Omertà (2000) The Family (2001, with Carol Gino) Screenplays The Godfather (1972) Earthquake (1974) The Godfather Part II (1974) Superman (1978) Superman II (1980) The Godfather Part III (1990) Christopher Columbus: The Discovery (1992) Superman II: The Richard Donner Cut (2006) Non-fiction The Godfather Papers and Other Confessions (1972) Inside Las Vegas (1977) v t e Academy Award for Best Picture 1927/28–1950 Wings (1927/28) The Broadway Melody (1928/29) All Quiet on the Western Front (1929/30) Cimarron (1930/31) Grand Hotel (1931/32) Cavalcade (1932/33) It Happened One Night (1934) Mutiny on the Bounty (1935) The Great Ziegfeld (1936) The Life of Emile Zola (1937) You Can't Take It with You (1938) Gone with the Wind (1939) Rebecca (1940) How Green Was My Valley (1941) Mrs. Miniver (1942) Casablanca (1943) Going My Way (1944) The Lost Weekend (1945) The Best Years of Our Lives (1946) Gentleman's Agreement (1947) Hamlet (1948) All the King's Men (1949) All About Eve (1950) 1951–1975 An American in Paris (1951) The Greatest Show on Earth (1952) From Here to Eternity (1953) On the Waterfront (1954) Marty (1955) Around the World in 80 Days (1956) The Bridge on the River Kwai (1957) Gigi (1958) Ben-Hur (1959) The Apartment (1960) West Side Story (1961) Lawrence of Arabia (1962) Tom Jones (1963) My Fair Lady (1964) The Sound of Music (1965) A Man for All Seasons (1966) In the Heat of the Night (1967) Oliver! (1968) Midnight Cowboy (1969) Patton (1970) The French Connection (1971) The Godfather (1972) The Sting (1973) The Godfather Part II (1974) One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest (1975) 1976–2000 Rocky (1976) Annie Hall (1977) The Deer Hunter (1978) Kramer vs. Kramer (1979) Ordinary People (1980) Chariots of Fire (1981) Gandhi (1982) Terms of Endearment (1983) Amadeus (1984) Out of Africa (1985) Platoon (1986) The Last Emperor (1987) Rain Man (1988) Driving Miss Daisy (1989) Dances with Wolves (1990) The Silence of the Lambs (1991) Unforgiven (1992) Schindler's List (1993) Forrest Gump (1994) Braveheart (1995) The English Patient (1996) Titanic (1997) Shakespeare in Love (1998) American Beauty (1999) Gladiator (2000) 2001–present A Beautiful Mind (2001) Chicago (2002) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King (2003) Million Dollar Baby (2004) Crash (2005) The Departed (2006) No Country for Old Men (2007) Slumdog Millionaire (2008) The Hurt Locker (2009) The King's Speech (2010) The Artist (2011) Argo (2012) 12 Years a Slave (2013) Birdman or: (The Unexpected Virtue of Ignorance) (2014) Spotlight (2015) Moonlight (2016) The Shape of Water (2017) Retrieved from "" Categories: 1974 filmsAmerican filmsEnglish-language filmsSicilian-language films1970s crime drama filmsCrime epic films1970s sequel filmsAmerican crime drama filmsAmerican epic filmsAmerican sequel filmsBAFTA winners (films)Best Picture Academy Award winnersFilms about the Sicilian MafiaFilms based on American novelsFilms based on organized crime novelsFilms featuring a Best Supporting Actor Academy Award-winning performanceFilms set in 1901Films set in 1917Films set in 1941Films set in 1958Films set in 1959Films set in HavanaFilms set in New York CityFilms set in SicilyFilms set in the 1920sFilms set in the Las Vegas ValleyFilms shot in MiamiFilms shot in New York CityFilms shot in the Las Vegas ValleyFilms that won the Best Original Score Academy AwardFilms whose art director won the Best Art Direction Academy AwardFilms whose director won the Best Directing Academy AwardFilms whose writer won the Best Adapted Screenplay Academy AwardFratricide in fictionThe Godfather filmsMafia filmsPrequel filmsUnited States National Film Registry filmsParamount Pictures filmsFilms scored by Nino RotaFilms directed by Francis Ford CoppolaScreenplays by Francis Ford CoppolaScreenplays by Mario PuzoHidden categories: Pages using web citations with no URLPages using div col with deprecated parameters

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The_Godfather_Part_II - Photos and All Basic Informations

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Francis Ford CoppolaMario PuzoThe Godfather (novel)Al PacinoRobert DuvallDiane KeatonRobert De NiroTalia ShireMorgana KingJohn CazaleMarianna HillLee StrasbergNino RotaGordon WillisPeter ZinnerBarry MalkinRichard MarksParamount PicturesSicilian LanguageCrime FilmFrancis Ford CoppolaMario PuzoAl PacinoRobert De NiroThe Godfather (novel)SequelPrequelThe GodfatherMichael CorleoneDon (honorific)Corleone FamilyVito CorleoneNew York CityNonlinear NarrativeAcademy AwardAcademy Award For Best PictureAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayBAFTA Award For Best Actor In A Leading RoleAcademy Award For Best ActorGangster FilmGenreAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years...100 MoviesAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)National Film RegistryLibrary Of CongressThe Godfather Part IIICorleoneSicilian MafiaVito CorleoneEllis IslandFirst CommunionLake TahoeMichael CorleoneDon (honorific)CaporegimeFrank PentangeliHyman RothCarmela CorleoneSonny CorleoneDon FanucciPeter ClemenzaHavanaFulgencio BatistaCuban RevolutionFredo CorleoneBattle Of Santa ClaraKay Adams-CorleonePizzo (extortion)Salvatore TessioCalendar Of SaintsUnited States Congressional CommitteeAl NeriRight Of AsylumLaw Of ReturnConsigliereTom HagenUnited States Federal Witness Protection ProgramAttack On Pearl HarborUnited States Marine CorpsAl PacinoMichael CorleoneRobert DuvallTom HagenDiane KeatonKay Adams-CorleoneRobert De NiroVito CorleoneJohn CazaleFredo CorleoneTalia ShireConnie CorleoneLee StrasbergHyman RothJohn MegnaMichael V. GazzoFrank PentangeliMorgana KingCarmela CorleoneFrancesca De SapioG. D. SpradlinRichard Bright (actor)Al NeriTom RosquiMarianna HillGastone MoschinDon FanucciTroy DonahueJoe SpinellDominic ChianeseFrank SiveroBruno KirbyPeter ClemenzaJohn ApreaMaria CartaAmerigo TotIvonne CollFay SpainCarmine CaridiDanny AielloLeopoldo TriesteHarry Dean StantonRoman CoppolaJames CaanMarlon BrandoParamount PicturesRichard CastellanoPeter ClemenzaTroy DonahueCarmine CaridiThe Godfather Part IIIFrank SiveroGenco AbbandandoSonny CorleoneRoger CormanWilliam BowersScience-fictionRichard MathesonEnlargeTurinJames CagneyTechnicolorImbibitionCubaSanto DomingoDominican RepublicCharles BluhdornGulf+WesternConglomerate (company)Audio CommentaryDVDVincent CanbyStanley KauffmannThe New RepublicSicRoger EbertList Of Films Considered The BestRoger EbertThe Great MoviesMichael SragowSight & SoundEntertainment WeeklyRotten TomatoesThe Godfather Part IIITV GuideAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesAcademy Award For Best ActorArt CarneyHarry And TontoPremiere (magazine)Total FilmParamount Pictures1974 In FilmThe Godfather SagaThe Godfather SagaNBCThe Godfather Part IIIThe Godfather Part IIIBlu-ray DiscRobert A. HarrisThe Lord Of The Rings (film Series)47th Academy AwardsAcademy Award For Best PictureFrancis Ford CoppolaGray FredericksonFred RoosAcademy Award For Best DirectorAcademy Award For Best ActorAl PacinoAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActorRobert De NiroMichael V. GazzoLee StrasbergAcademy Award For Best Supporting ActressTalia ShireAcademy Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayMario PuzoAcademy Award For Best Art DirectionDean TavoularisAngelo GrahamGeorge R. NelsonAcademy Award For Best Costume DesignTheadora Van RunkleAcademy Award For Best Original ScoreNino RotaCarmine Coppola29th British Academy Film AwardsBAFTA Award For Best Actor In A Leading RoleDog Day AfternoonBAFTA Award For Most Promising Newcomer To Leading Film RolesBAFTA Award For Best Film MusicBAFTA Award For Best EditingPeter ZinnerBarry MalkinRichard MarksDirectors Guild Of America AwardDirectors Guild Of America Award For Outstanding Directing – Feature Film32nd Golden Globe AwardsGolden Globe Award For Best Motion Picture – DramaGolden Globe Award For Best DirectorGolden Globe Award For Best Actor – Motion Picture DramaGolden Globe Award For New Star Of The Year – ActorGolden Globe Award For Best ScreenplayGolden Globe Award For Best Original ScoreWriters Guild Of America AwardWriters Guild Of America Award For Best Adapted ScreenplayAmerican Film InstituteAFI's 100 Years...100 MoviesAFI's 100 Years...100 Heroes & VillainsMichael CorleoneAFI's 100 Years...100 Movie QuotesU.S. SteelAFI's 100 Years...100 Movies (10th Anniversary Edition)AFI's 10 Top 10The Godfather II (video Game)Electronic ArtsBritish Board Of Film ClassificationBox Office MojoThe Numbers (website)International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780813123042Help:CS1 ErrorsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/9780671808891Help:CS1 ErrorsInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1441116478International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0809590360International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0292722796International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1449450091Michael SragowAcademy Of Motion Picture Arts And SciencesLos Angeles TimesAmerican Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteAmerican Film InstituteIMDbAllMovieMetacriticRotten TomatoesTurner Classic MoviesTemplate:GodfatherTemplate Talk:GodfatherThe Godfather (novel)The SicilianThe Godfather ReturnsThe Godfather's RevengeThe Family CorleoneThe Godfather (film Series)The GodfatherThe Godfather Part IIIThe Godfather (1991 Video Game)The Godfather (2006 Video Game)The Godfather II (video Game)Corleone FamilyVito CorleoneMichael CorleoneTom HagenSonny CorleoneFredo CorleoneCarmela CorleoneKay Adams-CorleoneAnthony CorleoneMary CorleoneVincent CorleoneSandra CorleoneLuca BrasiPeter ClemenzaAl NeriFrank PentangeliSalvatore TessioDon AltobelloEmilio BarziniDon FanucciMoe GreeneCarlo Rizzi (The Godfather)Hyman RothJoey ZasaAmerigo BonaseraCardinal LambertoLucy ManciniDanny Shea (The Godfather)Mickey SheaBilly Van ArsdaleAldo TrapaniAlbert VolpeThe Godfather (soundtrack)The Godfather Part II (soundtrack)The Godfather Part III (soundtrack)Speak Softly, LovePromise Me You'll Remember (Love Theme From The Godfather Part III)List Of Minor Characters In The Godfather SeriesMario PuzoMark WinegardnerEdward FalcoFive FamiliesCorleoneThe Godfather EffectThe Godfather Papers And Other ConfessionsThe Godfather SagaThe Last DonOmertà (novel)The Sicilian (film)Book:The Godfather SeriesCategory:The GodfatherTemplate:Francis Ford CoppolaTemplate Talk:Francis Ford CoppolaFrancis Ford CoppolaThe Bellboy And The PlaygirlsTonight For SureBattle Beyond The SunDementia 13You're A Big Boy NowFinian's Rainbow (film)The Rain PeopleThe GodfatherThe ConversationApocalypse NowApocalypse Now ReduxOne From The HeartThe Outsiders (film)Rumble FishThe Cotton Club (film)Captain EOPeggy Sue Got MarriedGardens Of StoneTucker: The Man And His DreamNew York StoriesThe Godfather Part IIIBram Stoker's DraculaJack (1996 Film)The Rainmaker (1997 Film)Youth Without Youth (film)TetroTwixt (film)Is Paris Burning? (film)This Property Is CondemnedPatton (film)The Great Gatsby (1974 Film)American GraffitiThe Junky's ChristmasMary Shelley's Frankenstein (film)Don Juan DeMarcoLani Loa – The PassageThe Florentine (film)The Virgin Suicides (film)American ZoetropeZoetrope: All-StoryRubicon Estate WineryFrancis Ford Coppola PresentsTemplate:Mario PuzoTemplate Talk:Mario PuzoMario PuzoThe Dark ArenaThe Fortunate PilgrimThe Runaway Summer Of Davie ShawThe Godfather (novel)Fools DieThe SicilianThe Fourth KThe Last DonOmertà (novel)The Family (Puzo Novel)The GodfatherEarthquake (film)Superman (1978 Film)Superman IIThe Godfather Part IIIChristopher Columbus: The DiscoverySuperman II: The Richard Donner CutThe Godfather Papers And Other ConfessionsInside Las VegasTemplate: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 StingOne 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)The DepartedNo 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 WaterHelp:CategoryCategory:1974 FilmsCategory:American FilmsCategory:English-language FilmsCategory:Sicilian-language FilmsCategory:1970s Crime Drama FilmsCategory:Crime Epic FilmsCategory:1970s Sequel FilmsCategory:American Crime Drama FilmsCategory:American Epic FilmsCategory:American Sequel FilmsCategory:BAFTA Winners (films)Category:Best Picture Academy Award WinnersCategory:Films About The Sicilian MafiaCategory:Films Based On American NovelsCategory:Films Based On Organized Crime NovelsCategory:Films Featuring A Best Supporting Actor Academy Award-winning PerformanceCategory:Films Set In 1901Category:Films Set In 1917Category:Films Set In 1941Category:Films Set In 1958Category:Films Set In 1959Category:Films Set In HavanaCategory:Films Set In New York CityCategory:Films Set In SicilyCategory:Films Set In The 1920sCategory:Films Set In The Las Vegas ValleyCategory:Films Shot In MiamiCategory:Films Shot In New York CityCategory:Films Shot In The Las Vegas ValleyCategory:Films That Won The Best Original Score Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Art Director Won The Best Art Direction Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Director Won The Best Directing Academy AwardCategory:Films Whose Writer Won The Best Adapted Screenplay Academy AwardCategory:Fratricide In FictionCategory:The Godfather FilmsCategory:Mafia FilmsCategory:Prequel FilmsCategory:United States National Film Registry FilmsCategory:Paramount Pictures FilmsCategory:Films Scored By Nino RotaCategory:Films Directed By Francis Ford CoppolaCategory:Screenplays By Francis Ford CoppolaCategory:Screenplays By Mario PuzoCategory:Pages Using Web Citations With No URLCategory:Pages Using Div Col With Deprecated ParametersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

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