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Bugsy

Description
The movie tells the story of mobster Bugsy Siegel, the playboy gangster who betrayed the Mob for love, and his relationship with Virginia Hill, a tough-talking insatiable Hollywood starlet. 
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Bugsy
CRITICS OF "Bugsy"
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Radio Times
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October 29, 2014

While avoiding the usual gangster film clichés, director Barry Levinson also insists that Warren Beatty does more than coast through this movie on matinée idol looks and easy charm.
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People Magazine
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October 29, 2014

While Bugsy expertly captures the glamor of '40s Hollywood, it fails as the drama of a man whose dreams of glory lure him to an ignominious end.
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Chicago Tribune
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October 29, 2014

Insouciant and flashy, co-producer Beatty is at his best when evoking the narcissistic, show-business side of Siegel.
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Film4
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October 29, 2014

Beatty's daring schizophrenic performance -- on the one hand charming and gregarious, on the other a brutal killing machine -- makes this one of the best performances (but not films) of his career.
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Los Angeles Times
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October 29, 2014

A great deal of the fun of watching this very assured film is seeing with what energetic panache the actor takes on the mantle of the mobster J. Edgar Hoover once called "the most dangerous man in America."
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Christian Science Monitor
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October 29, 2014

Beatty and Annette Bening charge their roles with energy, and the supporting cast includes such talents as Harvey Keitel, Joe Mantegna, Ben Kingsley, and Elliott Gould in sturdy performances.
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Philadelphia Inquirer
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October 29, 2014

From James Toback's crackling script to Warren Beatty's electric performance as gangster Ben Siegel, Bugsy is so engrossing that you feel uncharitable mentioning that while splendid in individual scenes, Barry Levinson's movie lacks propulsion.
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Philadelphia Daily News
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October 29, 2014

A clump of casinos in the sand is evidence of something, but I'm pretty sure it's not greatness.
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TIME Magazine
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October 29, 2014

The picture belongs, in every sense of the word, to Beatty.
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Spokesman-Review (Washington)
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October 29, 2014

Oh, it's not that they cover up Siegel's brutal side, it's just that they undercut it by making the man just a victim of his own appetites, which is sort of like saying Charles Manson was just a little too enthusiastic about a certain Beatles tune.
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Seattle Times
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October 29, 2014

What finally distinguishes Bugsy from other mob movies is its ever-present sense of the absurd.
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Orlando Sentinel
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October 29, 2014

Most actors give more contained performances as they get older or else they risk self-parody. Beatty, who has always seemed larger than life, gets even larger with age -- and on him it looks good.
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