The Many Saints of Newark

Gritty and gripping, 'The Many Saints of Newark' bristles with an excitement that describes a fitting backstory and a welcome return to the Sopranos characters.

Young Anthony Soprano is growing up in one of the most tumultuous eras in Newark's history, becoming a man just as rival gangsters begin to rise up and challenge the all-powerful DiMeo crime family's hold over the increasingly race-torn city. Caught up in the changing times is the uncle he idolizes, Dickie Moltisanti, who struggles to manage both his professional and personal responsibilities--and whose influence over his impressionable nephew will help make the teenager into the all-powerful mob boss we'll later come to know: Tony Soprano.

"The creeping darkness of Many Saints of Newark has an effective build, an unnerving, pathetic portrait of past rot that would really only shift in clothing choices and locations to become the present tense of The Sopranos." - Vanity Fair

"This darkly funny and ultra-violent film perfectly depicts the 1960s times and voices that shaped Tony into a made man." - Chicago Sun-Times

"This is something the fans of the Sopranos have been wanting, and as a fan myself of the series, I found it fascinating to see Gandolfini's son playing with subtle distinctions as an interesting performer..." - WXIX-TV

"It's a very smart piece of work that, oddly, owes as much to the films of Martin Scorsese as to the world Chase built over six appalling, satisfying seasons." - Ty Burr

"As a Goodfellas-ish crime drama that vividly evokes time and place, Saints is rendered with enough bare-knuckled verve, unpredictability, and darkly glinting wit to make it work." - Boston Globe


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