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  1. Gangs of New York (2002) - IMDb

    www.imdb.com/title/tt0217505

    Dec 20, 2002 · Directed by Martin Scorsese. With Leonardo DiCaprio, Cameron Diaz, Daniel Day-Lewis, Jim Broadbent. In 1862, Amsterdam Vallon returns to the Five Points area of New York City seeking revenge against Bill the Butcher, his father's killer.

    • (400.9K)
    • Martin Scorsese
    • R
    • 2 min
  2. Gangs of New York - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gangs_of_New_York

    Gangs of New York is a 2002 American epic historical crime film that was directed by Martin Scorsese, set in the New York City slums, and inspired by Herbert Asbury's 1927 nonfiction book The Gangs of New York. The screenplay was written by Jay Cocks, Steven Zaillian, and Kenneth Lonergan.

    • Gangs of New York (2002) Official Trailer - Daniel Day-Lewis, Leonardo DiCaprio Movie
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    • History Review
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    • Gangs of New York (Full Documentary)
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    • Gangs of New York (2002) Official Trailer - Daniel Day-Lewis, Leonardo DiCaprio Movie
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  3. Watch Gangs Of New York | Prime Video

    www.amazon.com/Gangs-New-York-Leonardo-DiCaprio/...

    Gangs of New York was Martin Scorsese’s great historical drama about American nativists versus Irish immigrants in 1800s New York City. The gangs were a reflection of the ethnic and religious tensions going on in the city.

  4. Gangs of New York (2002) - Rotten Tomatoes

    www.rottentomatoes.com/m/gangs_of_new_york

    Gangs of New York is one of those films that jumbles allot of ideas in it story which can results in a narrative mess. Under Martin Scorsese direction, Gangs of New York is able to handle it's...

    • (211)
    • drama, history
    • R
  5. 7 Infamous Gangs of New York - HISTORY

    www.history.com/news/7-infamous-gangs-of-new-york
    • The Forty Thieves
    • The Bowery Boys
    • The Dead Rabbits
    • The Daybreak Boys
    • The Whyos
    • The Five Points Gang
    • The Eastman Gang

    One of Gotham’s earliest known criminal outfits, the Forty Thieves operated between the 1820s and 1850s in the Five Points neighborhood of Manhattan. This band of Irish thugs, pickpockets and ne’er-do-wells first came together in a grocery store and dive bar owned by a woman named Rosanna Peers. Under the leadership of Edward Coleman—a notorious rogue who was later hanged for beating his wife to death—what started as a motley group of petty criminals soon blossomed into a feared street gang w...

    One of the most storied gangs of New York, the Bowery Boys were a band of lower Manhattan toughs who clashed with the Irish Five Points gangs during the 1840s, 50s and 60s. Unlike some of their criminal counterparts, most of the Bowery Boys dressed in elegant clothing and held legitimate employment as printers, mechanics and other apprentice tradesmen. But when they weren’t on the job, these young hoodlums haunted the saloons and back alleys of the Bowery and engaged in bloody turf wars with...

    This crew of Irish immigrants was one of the most feared gangs to emerge from Five Points, so named for its location at the intersection of five crooked, narrow, downtown streets. For more than 60 years, Five Points (near modern-day Chinatown) was one of the city’s most notorious—and dangerous–neighborhoods. Throughout the 1850s, the Dead Rabbits excelled at robbery, pick-pocketing and brawling—particularly with their sworn enemies, the Bowery Boys. The group was made up mostly of young men,...

    New York’s 19th-century gang activity wasn’t limited to the rough and tumble streets of Manhattan—it also extended into the waters of the East River. The Daybreak Boys were one of the most ruthless crews of “river pirates” who preyed on the city’s booming shipping industry during the late 1840s and 1850s. As their name suggests, the Daybreakers— whose leaders went by such colorful monikers as Cow-legged Sam McCarthy and Slobbery Jim —preferred to strike in the hours before dawn. Using small r...

    Formed from the remnants of several defunct Five Points outfits, the Whyos were one of the most dominant New York street gangs from the 1860s to the 1890s. The group started out as a loose collection of petty thugs, pickpockets and murderers, but by the 1880s they had graduated to more high-class crime like counterfeiting, prostitution and racketeering. As their grip on Manhattan tightened, many of the gang even opened legitimate side businesses such as casinos and saloons.They may have masqu...

    This legendary mob came together in the 1890s, when the Italian gangster Paul Kelly united the remaining members of the Dead Rabbits, Whyos and other Five Points gangs under his own banner. From his headquarters in the New Brighton Dance Hall, Kelly marshaled an army of 1,500 thugs in bloody turf wars with his archrivals, a Jewish gang run by the famed hood Monk Eastman. The two groups engaged in constant brawls and once even squared off in a massive gun battle under the Second Avenue elevate...

    Led by the Jewish mobster Edward “Monk” Eastman, the Eastman Gang rose to become one of New York’s most feared criminal organizations in the 1890s. As the kings of Manhattan’s Lower East Side, the 1,200 “Eastmans” raked in huge profits running brothels, protection rackets, drug rings and even murder-for-hire operations. Like their rivals in the Five Points Gang, Eastman’s boys also teamed with corrupt politicians in voter fraud. In return, the city’s crooked lawmakers turned a blind eye to th...

  6. Gangs of New York: The History That Inspired the Movie ...

    reelrundown.com/film-industry/The-History-of-The...

    Jul 21, 2020 · Written by Jay Cocks, Steven Zaillian, and Kenneth Lonergan and directed by legendary director Martin Scorsese, 2002's Gangs of New York is a massive achievement in terms of period films based on actual historical events and people.

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  8. Gangs of New York movie review (2002) | Roger Ebert

    www.rogerebert.com/reviews/gangs-of-new-york-2002

    Dec 20, 2002 · Martin Scorsese's "Gangs of New York" rips up the postcards of American history and reassembles them into a violent, blood-soaked story of our bare-knuckled past. The New York it portrays in the years between the 1840s and the Civil War is, as a character observes, "the forge of hell," in which groups clear space by killing their rivals.

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