Recensione in un tweet: La grande scommessa

Recensione in un tweet: La grande scommessa

Descrizione:

Quando quattro investitori visionari – al contrario di quanto mostrato dalle grandi banche, dai media e dal governo stesso – intuiscono che l’andamento dei mercati finanziari avrebbe portato alla crisi mondiale dell’economia, mettono in atto La Grande Scommessa. I loro coraggiosi investimenti li porteranno nei meandri oscuri dei sistemi bancari moderni, facendoli dubitare di tutto e tutti. Basato su una storia vera e ispirato al libro bestseller di Michael Lewis (The Blind Side, L’arte di Vincere).

Il poster:

 La grande scommessa

Le citazioni:

La verità è come la poesia, e alla maggior parte della gente sta sulle palle la poesia.

Ho conosciuto mia moglie su Match.com. Il mio profilo diceva: Sono uno studente di medicina con un occhio solo, bizzarri comportamenti sociali eccetto 45 mila dollari di prestito studentesco.
E lei mi rispose: “Sei proprio quello che stavo cercando”. Intendeva che ero onesto. Perciò lasciate che sia onesto… Fare i soldi non è come credevo che fosse, questo business uccide quella parte di vita che è essenziale, la parte che non ha niente a che vedere con gli affari.

Il trailer:

La valutazione in un tweet:

Sapienti toni da commedia rendono comprensibili i fatti anche alla casalinga di Voghera - Recensione #film La grande scommessa Condividi il Tweet

La scheda IMDB:

The Big Short (2015)
The Big Short poster Rating: 7.8/10 (346,861 votes)
Director: Adam McKay
Writer: Charles Randolph (screenplay by), Adam McKay (screenplay by), Michael Lewis (based upon the book by)
Stars: Ryan Gosling, Rudy Eisenzopf, Casey Groves, Charlie Talbert
Runtime: 130 min
Rated: R
Genre: Biography, Comedy, Drama, History
Released: 23 Dec 2015
Plot: Three separate but parallel stories of the U.S mortgage housing crisis of 2005 are told. Michael Burry, an eccentric ex-physician turned one-eyed Scion Capital hedge fund manager, has traded traditional office attire for shorts, bare feet and a Supercuts haircut. He believes that the US housing market is built on a bubble that will burst within the next few years. Autonomy within the company allows Burry to do largely as he pleases, so Burry proceeds to bet against the housing market with the banks, who are more than happy to accept his proposal for something that has never happened in American history. The banks believe that Burry is a crackpot and therefore are confident in that they will win the deal. Jared Vennett with Deutschebank gets wind of what Burry is doing and, as an investor believes he too can cash in on Burry's beliefs. An errant telephone call to FrontPoint Partners gets this information into the hands of Mark Baum, an idealist who is fed up with the corruption in the financial industry. Baum and his associates, who work at an arms length under Morgan Stanley, decide to join forces with Vennett despite not totally trusting him. In addition to Burry's information, they further believe that most of the mortgages are overrated by the bond agencies, with the banks collating all the sub-prime mortgages under AAA packages. Charlie Geller and Jamie Shipley, who are minor players in a $30 million start-up garage company called Brownfield, get a hold of Vennett's prospectus on the matter. Wanting in on the action but not having the official clout to play, they decide to call an old "friend", retired investment banker Ben Rickert, to help out. All three of these groups work on the premise that the banks are stupid and don't know what's going on, while for them to win, the general economy has to lose, which means the suffering of the general investor who trusts the financial institutions. That latter aspect may not sit well with Baum. Some of these assumptions may be incorrect and may be far more manipulative than they could have ever imagined, which in turn may throw curves into the process.

Lascia un commento

Il tuo indirizzo email non sarà pubblicato. I campi obbligatori sono contrassegnati *

Questo sito usa Akismet per ridurre lo spam. Scopri come i tuoi dati vengono elaborati.