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zorlack over 5 years ago
David Mamet's script pulls no punches in this tight ensemble piece. Riveting dialogue.
Michael Cole over 5 years ago
Great cast, depressing story.
Anthony Kozlowski over 6 years ago
Spitfire dialogue is somewhat hampered by its staged feel. Too literal of an adaptation.
Austin over 6 years ago
The dialogue is really fuckin good.
Robyn Hamilton over 7 years ago
Great dialogue and acting. and thoroughly dissuades one from pursuing a career in sales
Chris Rickard over 7 years ago
"Always be closing" - crosses the chasm between all industries - an instant classic.
Liam Paris over 7 years ago
Clearly adapted from a play, but the story's interesting and the dialogue's superb
Dominic Dirupo over 8 years ago
This is one of my favourite films. This acting masterclass is so quotable, so watchable
Davide MrBlonde 10 months ago
Justinas Jarukaitis over 2 years ago
Derek Dyer almost 3 years ago
Jonathan Evans over 3 years ago
Vegard Rostad Rinne over 3 years ago
Gorilla Romero almost 4 years ago
Matt Campbell 4 years ago
Artie Fasciani over 4 years ago
Noah Rymer over 4 years ago
Andrew Dennison over 4 years ago
Kieran Lyne over 4 years ago
Dan Proctor over 4 years ago
Glengarry Glen Ross is a 1992 American drama film, adapted by David Mamet from his acclaimed 1984 Pulitzer Prize- and Tony-winning play of the same name. The film depicts two days in the lives of four real estate salesmen and how they become desperate when the corporate office sends a representative to "motivate" them by announcing that, in one week, all except the top two salesmen will be fired. The film, like the play, is notorious for its use of profanity, leading the cast to jokingly refer to the film as "Death of a Fuckin' Salesman". The actual title of the film comes from the names of two of the real estate developments being peddled by the salesmen characters (Glengarry Highlands and Glen Ross Farms). Glengarry Glen Ross had its world premiere at the Venice Film Festival where Jack Lemmon won the Volpi Cup for Best Actor. The film was not a commercial success, making only $10.7 million in North America, just below its $12.5 million budget. It was critically well-received with...
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