A new cinematic depiction of Mark Felt, the former associate director of the FBI better known as the informant Deep Throat, is ringing true with at least one person closely familiar with the story
Oct 12, 2017 · The film, Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House, details how Felt leaked information about the Watergate scandal that ultimately led President Nixon to resign. And Felt…
Felt sold the movie rights to his story to Universal Pictures for development by Tom Hanks’s production company, Playtone. The book and movie deals were valued at US $1 million. A film based on those rights, Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House, in which Felt …
Watch video · Liam Neeson as Mark Felt in a scene from “Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House.” AP Landesman recently told the New Yorker that Woodward and Bernstein “loved” the film.
Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House is a film about the Watergate scandal.You’ve heard about this affair before—it was a fairly major political to-do in the ’70s, a wide
Get Mark Felt: The Man Who Brought Down the White House DVD and Blu-ray release date, trailer, movie poster and movie stats. It is 1974, and an unlikely character is tasked with the responsibility of revealing the greatest corruption the United States has ever… 3.4/5 Director: Peter Landesman Mark Felt Movie: Fact and Fiction in New Watergate
Mark Felt was the deputy associate director of the F.B.I. when he helped the Washington Post’s Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein in their investigation of the Watergate break-in.
In the new film “Mark Felt,” Liam Neeson — silver-haired and reserved like Felt — is the protagonist. A dignified and religious man, Felt disliked the nickname “Deep Throat,” taken
Liam Neeson plays Mark Felt in new movie that disproves Watergate scandal myth.
Mark Felt – The Man Who Brought Down the White House centers on «Deep Throat», the pseudonym given to the notorious whistleblower for one of the greatest scandals of all time, Watergate. The true
If anything, the most topical aspect of “Mark Felt” isn’t even the cataclysm of Watergate — it’s the fact that the movie is really about the ultimate high-stakes game of office politics.