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Mad Dog and Glory (1993) Poster

Trivia

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Robert De Niro was initially offered the role of gangster Frank Milo, but he insisted on playing the timid Wayne instead. The mobster part went to Bill Murray.
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During the filming of a fight scene Bill Murray accidentally broke Robert De Niro's nose.
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Marisa Tomei was considered for the role of Glory which in the end was cast with Uma Thurman.
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One of five collaborations of music composer Elmer Bernstein and writer-producer-director Martin Scorsese the latter of whom acted in various capacities on each film. The movies include Cape Fear (1991), The Grifters (1990), Mad Dog and Glory (1993), Bringing Out the Dead (1999) and The Age of Innocence (1993).
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The repeating musical motif on saxophone in Mad Dog and Glory (1993) can also be heard in director John Ford's earlier picture 7 Women (1966). Music composer Elmer Bernstein arranged the music for its use in both of these films.
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This Robert De Niro - Martin Scorsese collaboration is one of the few where Scorsese does not direct, only produce.
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First major Hollywood studio film directed by John McNaughton.
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Debut film as a producer of screenwriter Richard Price, who was an Executive Producer.
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One of several collaborations of producer-director Martin Scorsese and screenwriter Richard Price who had written both the Scorsese directed The Color of Money (1986) and Scorsese's "Life Lessons" segment in New York Stories (1989). For the two Price written movies Clockers (1995) and Mad Dog and Glory (1993), Scorsese acted only as producer, and did not direct either picture.
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One of two Martin Scorsese pictures released in 1993, with Scorsese as one of the lead producers on Mad Dog and Glory (1993), and with Scorsese directing and co-writing the screenplay of Edith Wharton's The Age of Innocence (1993).
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Cameo 

Richard Price: The screenwriter as a detective in a restaurant.
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Spoilers 

The trivia item below may give away important plot points.

According to producer Steven A. Jones, the original ending has Milo beating Mad Dog in their fight. But test audiences could not accept seeing Robert De Niro getting beaten up by Bill Murray. Universal insisted that the fight scene be reshot and the film was delayed for a year. De Niro and Murray had taken the roles specifically because they were different than the type of roles audiences expected of them. The test audiences also felt that Glory was an unsympathetic character, so further reshoots were done to portray her as a victim of Milo's control.

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