5.7/10
569
9 user 2 critic

Stealing Sinatra (2003)

In need of a grubstake, a young man convinces a couple of friends to help him kidnap Frank Sinatra Jr. It's a true story.

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Writer:

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From $3.99 (SD) on Amazon Video

ON DISC
Nominated for 1 Primetime Emmy. Another 2 nominations. See more awards »
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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
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Barry Keenan
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John Irwin
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Joe Amsler
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Agent Stamek (as Sam Mcmurray)
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Michael Coristine ...
Gillian Barber ...
Mary Keenan
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Agent Flett
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Betty Amsler
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James Mahoney (as Kevin Mcnulty)
Ron Chartier ...
James Irwin
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Sue Irwin
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John Foss
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Storyline

In need of a grubstake, a young man convinces a couple of friends to help him kidnap Frank Sinatra Jr. It's a true story.

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis

Taglines:

What's a little kidnapping among friends?


Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for language | See all certifications »
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Details

Country:

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Release Date:

24 January 2003 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

Ho rapito Sinatra  »

Box Office

Budget:

$10,000,000 (estimated)
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Company Credits

Show detailed on  »

Technical Specs

Runtime:

(Showtime Library Print)

Sound Mix:

(as Dolby Surround)

Color:

Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Trivia

Barry Keenan received no money from this movie. See more »

Crazy Credits

No animals were harmed and no criminals profited from the making of this film. See more »

Connections

References The Main Event (1979) See more »

Soundtracks

Mr. Success
Written by Edwin Cohen, Henry W. Sanicola (as Henry Sanicola) and Frank Sinatra
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User Reviews

Goofier than fiction
8 April 2003 | by (Israel) – See all my reviews

Forty years ago when Frank Sinatra Jr. was kidnapped, those who read the story weren't sure how seriously to take it. Intentionally or unintentionally, this movie captures the uneasiness. Sinatra Jr. is portrayed as a hapless dweeb, his kidnappers as quixotic eccentrics. An excellent soundtrack featuring period music serves to distance us from the whole 1960s setting. But other touches, particularly James Russo's brief appearances as Sinatra Sr., give a powerful believability to the family's victimization.


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