Placeholder Image

字幕表 動画を再生する

  • In the past two decades, Hollywood has taken a liking to true story movies, whether they

  • document part of the lives of people who really lived or spin their own take on historical

  • events. However, while some true story films may offer movie viewers an idea of what happens

  • to the people or locations after the credits role, others fail to give the whole story

  • - whether it be the mysterious disappearance of the main character or a famous building's

  • ties to World War II Nazis.

  • Here are Screen Rant's 10 Movie Endings You Never Got To See.

  • The Wolf of Wall Street

  • Marking the fifth time director Martin Scorsese and actor Leonardo DiCaprio teamed together,

  • The Wolf of Wall Street told the story of Jordan Belfort, a wealthy stockbroker who

  • was eventually brought down by the SEC and FBI for defrauding investors. According to

  • the film's epilogue, Belfort was sentenced to 36 months in prison - of which he only

  • served 22 - and has since made a living teaching seminars on sales techniques. In addition

  • to the prison time, Belfort was also ordered to pay over $110 million to his victims, but

  • has since paid less than $12 million. Plus, since his release he has attempted to fight

  • the requirement of paying anymore compensation and been criticized for receiving more than

  • $1 million in rights payments for his part in The Wolf of Wall Street. Of course, since

  • Belfort has admitted the depiction of his drug use in the film is more tame than his

  • actual activities, his real life ruthless nature shouldn't come as a huge surprise.

  • Titanic

  • It's widely recognized that the love story between Jack and Rose at the center of James

  • Cameron's 1997 disaster film Titanic is a work of pure fiction, but many of the characters

  • aboard the ship were based on real people. One historical accuracy included in Titanic

  • is that the band bravely played their instruments while the ship sank. However, these musicians

  • were repaid for their services by the shipping company that owned the Titanic who sent bills

  • to their loved ones. That's right, the family of one musician in particular, the violinist

  • Jock Hume, was charged not only for the brass buttons on his uniform, but for the shipping

  • cost to deliver his body home as well. According to the White Star Line, Hume's pay was stopped

  • the moment the ship went down and the wages owed to him didn't cover these costs. Considering

  • the noble actions of the Titanic's musicians, demanding money from their families doesn't

  • seem like the best way to honor their memory.

  • Erin Brockovich

  • The 2000 film Erin Brockovich starred Julia Roberts as the titular single mother. A legal

  • assistant at the time, Brockovich championed a small California town and took on a major

  • energy corporation that was poisoning townspeople with carcinogenic chemicals in the groundwater.

  • In the movie, Brockovich is able to win the town a total of $333 million and received

  • her own bonus of $2 million, apparently showing a happy ending to the situation. However,

  • the real end to this story isn't quite as cinematically happy: the townspeople claim

  • their lawyers held onto their awards for six months after the settlement, and that the

  • amounts were significantly less than they expected because of excessive legal fees.

  • As if that isn't bad enough, Brockovich herself has seemingly abandoned the town, using her

  • fame to launch a career as an environmental activist and motivational speaker.

  • Schindler's List

  • Steven Spielberg's 1993 historical drama Schindler's List is based on the life of Oskar Schindler,

  • a wealthy businessman who went from focusing on making money to saving lives during World

  • War II. Schindler ran a munitions factory in early 1940s Germany, which he used to save

  • and protect the lives of more than a thousand Jews before the war ended. However, because

  • of his previous relations with the Nazi Party, Schindler was considered a war criminal by

  • the Allies and fled Germany in order to avoid capture. Though the events depicted in Schindler's

  • List paint him as a hero, throughout the rest of his life he suffered one failed business

  • venture after another, largely relying on financial support from those he helped during

  • the war. Still, Schindler is well-regarded for his accomplishments during WWII, so at

  • least he was successful when it really mattered.

  • The Revenant

  • The most recent film from director Alejandro Iñárritu is based on the story of how 19th

  • century frontiersman Hugh Glass survived a brutal bear attack and managed to find his

  • way through the wilderness to safety. One of the major driving forces for Glass is exacting

  • revenge on the two men that left him for dead, John Fitzgerald and Jim Bridger. At the end

  • of The Revenant, Glass gets his vengeance on Fitzgerald, but his own fate and survival

  • are left to open-ended ambiguity. However, the real story of Glass provides some concrete

  • answers as to what happened to the frontiersman after finding Fitzgerald. First off, by all

  • accounts Glass never actually attempted to get revenge on Fitzgerald because the man

  • that had abandoned him joined the Army. As a result, he was essentially untouchable unless

  • Glass wanted to face deathly consequences. As for Bridger, Glass did find the boy that

  • left him for dead, but because it had been at the urging of Fitzgerald, he decided to

  • be forgiving. As for Glass's death, he was killed during a skirmish with the Arikara

  • Native American tribe 10 years after surviving the bear attack. SoThe Revenant not only

  • takes some artistic liberties with the ending of Glass's story, but with most of the conclusion

  • to his mission for revenge as well.

  • Remember the Titans

  • Despite being based on the true story of T.C. Williams High School's 1971 football season,

  • Remember the Titans features a number of historical inaccuracies. The biggest being that T.C.

  • Williams had been racially integrated many years before, and the big merger at the heart

  • of the film was simply combining three schools together. Additionally, according to a former

  • player of Coach Herman Boone, he wasn't quite the inspiring character portrayed by Denzel

  • Washington in Remember the Titans. Though the movie notes Boone left the Titans five

  • years after their 1971 season, it doesn't mention that it was in disgrace following

  • accusations of verbal and physical abuse as well as a player mutiny and the departure

  • of multiple assistants. However, despite the way he left T.C. Williams, Boone has still

  • largely been regarded as a hero because of his portrayal in Remember the Titans.

  • 12 Years a Slave

  • Steve McQueen's 2013 Oscar-winning biographical drama 12 Years a Slave follows the enslavement

  • of free African-American man Solomon Northup in the southern United States during the 1800s.

  • Though Northup is eventually freed and goes on to write the memoir on which the film is

  • based, 12 Years a Slave notes that the circumstances surrounding his death and burial are unknown.

  • After his time as a slave, Northup became an active member in the abolitionist movement,

  • but there are no historical documents relating to when or how he died. It has since become

  • a puzzle for historians, with some theories including that Northup became a spy for the

  • Union Army during the Civil War or that he was kidnapped again or, simply, that he was

  • murdered. Of course, given what we know about the time period, and the fact that 12 Years

  • a Slave depicts what can happen when an African-American man goes missing, it seems likely this story

  • doesn't have a happy ending.

  • The Theory of Everything

  • Eddie Redmayne won an Academy Award for his portrayal of Stephen Hawking in The Theory

  • of Everything, but the film glossed over some of the more unpleasant aspects of the famous

  • physicist's life. The Theory of Everything follows the love story between Stephen Hawking

  • and Jane Wilde, who marry and have children, before falling out of love and finding happiness

  • elsewhere - while still remaining friends. However, in actuality, Stephen and Jane went

  • through a painful divorce and it was many years before they became friends again. Additionally,

  • circumstances surrounding Stephen's relationship with his second wife Elaine, led many to believe

  • she abused him. So, although The Theory of Everything's epilogue is technically accurate,

  • it doesn't quite tell the whole story.

  • Big Miracle

  • The 2012 drama Big Miracle tells the true story of how a group of people came together

  • despite their differing beliefs in order to save a family of gray whales trapped in the

  • ice near Point Barrow, Alaska. Although the film does depict the death of the youngest

  • whale, named Bamm-Bamm, it shows the other two, Fred and Wilma, swimming freely away

  • into the ocean, seemingly saved by human intervention. However, no one actually knows if the two

  • whales ever really escaped the ice. Since the National Marine Fisheries Service didn't

  • attach radio tracking tags to the whales before they were freed, we only know for sure that

  • they left the section of the ice where they were previously trapped. But, considering

  • their injuries, it’s unclear whether they survived the swim back to open ocean. Although

  • many have tried to since find the whales, they haven’t had any luck, so we're not

  • sure this was truly the big miracle the film made it out to be.

  • Moneyball

  • The 2011 sports film Moneyball follows Oakland Athletics general manager Billy Beane, played

  • by Brad Pitt, who manages to build a baseball team despite the franchise's limited budget.

  • Beane accomplishes this feat using a new method of statistical analysis known as sabermetrics,

  • leading the team to a more successful season, even though they don't make the World Series.

  • A title card at the end of the film explains that the Red Sox won the 2004 World Series

  • using Beane's method, but they weren't the only team to adopt sabermetrics. Michael Lewis'

  • 2003 book Moneyball: The Art of Winning an Unfair Game revealed Beane's exact methods

  • that led to the team's success, and the author has since admitted it "probably cost the A's

  • an opportunity or two." So the major lesson of Moneyball isn't just to be innovative,

  • it's also to protect your secrets to success if you want to stay successful.

  • So what do you think of our list? Did we miss any endings to true stories left out of movies?

  • Let us know in our comment section and don't forget to subscribe to our channel for more

  • videos like this one.

In the past two decades, Hollywood has taken a liking to true story movies, whether they

字幕と単語

ワンタップで英和辞典検索 単語をクリックすると、意味が表示されます

B1 中級

あなたが見たことがない10の映画のエンディング (10 Movie Endings You've Never Seen)

  • 8336 552
    劉采翎 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日
動画の中の単語