Say hello to our little list. The producer of the version, Martin Bregman, saw the original on late night TV and thought the idea could be modernized—though it still pays respect to the original film. At one point in the film's production, Sidney Lumet—the socially conscious director of such classics as Dog Day Afternoon and 12 Angry Men —was brought on as its director. Oliver Stone was writing about stuff that was touching on things that were going on in the world, he was in touch with that energy and that rage and that underbelly. Producer Bregman—who passed away on June 16, —offered relative newcomer Oliver Stone a chance to overhaul the screenplay. But Stone, who was still reeling from the box office disappointment of his film, The Hand , wasn't interested.
By Roben Farzad. He was partial to turtlenecks and a New York baseball cap, and proudly rode shotgun in a Mercedes-Benz while waving a Cuban cigar. In its heyday the Mutiny hotel was the haunt of movie stars, rock legends and Miami's gangsters. Pictured: the hotel today.
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How The Real Scarface Got His Nickname
The film Scarface was loosely based on and inspired by the real-life gangster Al Capone. The film, which received mixed reviews upon release, was a remake of a movie with the same name and similar premise. Al Capone received his famous nickname after getting into a fight in Capone was embarrassed by the deformity and often tried to hide the scars when he was being photographed. He also claimed he received them during the war even though he never served in the military. When Capone became a famous mobster, the press started calling him Scarface, which he hated. Oliver Stone was a huge San Francisco 49ers fan, so he decided to name the titular character in his movie after his favorite football star, Joe Montana. Both Tony Camonte from the film and Tony Montana from the film were depicted as big-time mafia bosses. Capone died much more quietly. He spent the last few years of his life living at a mansion in Florida before he died of a heart attack.
Director Brian De Palma's film tells the tale of the excessive violence of the Miami drug trade and the gangsters trying to shoot their way to the top. Which real Mafioso inspired the story? Read on to discover five true mob stories behind Scarface :. Scarface doesn't mention how Tony Montana got his famous scars, but history reveals how the real Scarface, Al Capone, got his nickname.