Introduced as a psychopath with a warped, sadistic sense of humor, the character became a goofy prankster in the late 1950s in response to regulation by the Comics Code Authority, before returning to his darker roots during the early 1970s.
But because she is estranged from her father, Winnie never turned the money over to him.
It's an entertaining story about ambition, romance and predatory trading practices, but it seems more fascinated than angry.
It was a bit dramatic but it was one of the best explanations for the financial crisis in summary form.
I use to work down there and if anything he was too kind.
It defined an entire decade on Wall Street, and is still just as relevant today.
I don't want to speculate too much on what Moore's clothes mean for his character's identity without having seen the film.
Prior to its official release, many journalists connected to the financial industry were reportedly shown advance screenings of the film.