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The Great Gatsby (2013)

PG-13 | | Drama, Romance | 10 May 2013 (USA)
1:32 | Trailer

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A writer and wall street trader, Nick, finds himself drawn to the past and lifestyle of his millionaire neighbor, Jay Gatsby.



(screenplay), (screenplay) | 1 more credit »
269 ( 82)
Won 2 Oscars. Another 47 wins & 83 nominations. See more awards »



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Cast overview, first billed only:
Weeping / Singing Woman
Frank Aldridge ...
Well Dressed Male Witness - Wilson's Garage
Dan Cody
Owl Eyes
Mal Day ...
The Boss-Probity Trust
Emmanuel Ekwenski ...
Jazz Player
Eden Falk ...
Mr. McKee


An adaptation of F. Scott Fitzgerald's Long Island-set novel, where Midwesterner Nick Carraway is lured into the lavish world of his neighbor, Jay Gatsby. Soon enough, however, Carraway will see through the cracks of Gatsby's nouveau riche existence, where obsession, madness, and tragedy await. Written by Anonymous

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis


Reserving judgments is a matter of infinite hope. ...I come to the admission that it has a limit. See more »


Drama | Romance

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated PG-13 for some violent images, sexual content, smoking, partying and brief language | See all certifications »

Parents Guide:



Official Sites:

| |  »




Release Date:

10 May 2013 (USA)  »

Also Known As:

El gran Gatsby  »


Box Office


$105,000,000 (estimated)

Opening Weekend USA:

$50,085,184, 12 May 2013, Wide Release

Gross USA:


Cumulative Worldwide Gross:

See more on IMDbPro »

Company Credits

Show more on  »

Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

| |


Aspect Ratio:

2.39 : 1
See  »

Did You Know?


In Gatsby's party in which Nick is invited, there is a scene where Nick tries to take a glass of wine from a waiter's tray only for the glass to be taken first by someone else. This seems to be a nod to a similar scene in Spider-Man 2 (2004) in which Tobey Maguire repeatedly fails to pick up a glass of wine from the trays of waiters, always having someone else pick them up first. See more »


In the barbershop When Gatsby meets Meyer Wolfshiem, Gatsby's hair-parting switch sides from left to right between shots. See more »


[first lines]
Nick Carraway: In my younger and more vulnerable years, my father gave me some advice. "Always try to see the best in people," he would say. As a consequence, I'm inclined to reserve all judgements. But even I have a limit.
See more »

Crazy Credits

Jay Gatsby's flower symbol is shown throughout the credits with different letters in place of the 'JG'. The 3rd to last flower, preceding the music section, has 'JZ' in it (an homage to the film's soundtrack producer Jay Z. The last flower has the movie's traditional 'JG' in it. See more »


Referenced in The Night Shift: Back at the Ranch (2015) See more »


Into The Past
Written by Joseph Ray, Daniel Stephens, Alana Watson and Craig Armstrong
Published by © 2013 EMI Publishing Ltd. Licensed by EMI Music Publishing Australia Pty Limited and Warner- Olive Music LLC (ASCAP)
Produced by Daniel Stephens and Joseph Ray
Performed by Nero (as NERO)
NERO appears courtesy of MTA Records
Licensed courtesy of Mercury Records (London) Ltd
Under license from Universal Music Operations Ltd
See more »

Frequently Asked Questions

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User Reviews

An intriguing story re-told again with attention to mystery. 8/10
8 May 2013 | by See all my reviews


I know a lot of the other reviewers will compare this film to the older one and also the book, so if you're interested in a comparison, stop reading here. I want to review this film as a movie that tells a story, like every other film. I don't want to review this as a film that tried to beat its preceding film adaptation.

I myself have read the book and have always been so intrigued with the character of Gatsby, and when I heard a few years back that he would be portrayed on the big screen by DiCaprio, I couldn't wait. The character carries such a mystery about him that was delivered so excellently by Leonardo DiCaprio, and made it so fun to watch. It was almost like I didn't know what the ending was because I was so immersed in 1920s New York, and in the lifestyle of The Great Gatsby.

The film itself, as a film, was awesome! The visuals and soundtrack were captivating and lavish. The acting was great overall, as you can trust these actors to deliver.

I read somewhere on IMDb (message board or another reviewer, I can't remember) that Leonardo wasn't a good fit for the role of Gatsby. I think this statement couldn't be more wrong. If you have read the book, you must have some idea about the depth of Gatsby's character, the depth of his mind, his desires. The false smiles, the phony handshakes, the uneasiness in being in public, the way Jay Gatsby conducts himself in front of Daisy, and in pursuit of her. All these things are delivered so well by DiCaprio. His nerve, his frustration, his determination...all so eloquently portrayed. But most of all, his passion, and as Nick Carraway, our narrator so emphatically reminds us, his hope. The character development of Jay Gatsby, and the development of all those surrounding him gives us such a deep look at the relationships of such a diverse category of people.

The storyline is obviously interesting: A man realizes his new neighbor is a mysterious, and incredibly wealthy man. Like how awesome is that? Throughout the whole film, as the relationships between all the few main characters become deeper and deeper, and the questions become answered, you just can't help but feel so into the characters' lives. Great writing for the characters, great directing, great great great acting.

Overall, this is just a great film. If you go into the theater thinking "oh this'll suck compared to Robert Redford" or "I bet the book is way better", you're setting yourself up for a bad 143 minutes. Don't be so close minded and try to view it as just another film that tells a fictional story, and a great one at that.

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