Mark Wahlberg allegedly refused casting of Christopher Plummer in 'All The Money'

Mark Wahlberg allegedly refused casting of Christopher Plummer in 'All The Money'

Mark Wahlberg allegedly refused casting of Christopher Plummer in 'All The Money'

USA Today reports that three sources confirmed Wahlberg was paid $1.5 million United States dollars for reshooting, while Williams was paid an $80 per diem totalling less than $1,000. "But everyone was so supportive, no one more than my 12-year-old daughter, who said, "You worked so hard on this".

Both actors are represented by the same agency.

Another anonymous source said Wahlberg's lawyers sent a letter to the film's financiers opposing Plummer's addition until payment was met.

Amber Tamblyn quickly responded via Twitter, "Michelle Williams was paid 1% of what her male co-star made on her latest film".

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Deadline learned today that before any of the reshoots occurred, Wahlberg took an 80% cut on what he normally earns ($15 million-plus a movie) in order to work with Scott and because it was a potential awards contender.

Ridley Scott's All the Money in the World made headlines late past year when the director was forced to reshoot the film following sexual misconduct allegations made against former star Kevin Spacey.

What's alarming and preposterous about this revelation is that Williams is a markedly more gifted and critically recognized film presence than Wahlberg, who hasn't even given a noteworthy acting performance in his career. Now, it has been revealed why and how Wahlberg was paid so much more than Williams and, the answer isn't in the least bit comforting.

Plummer was brought in after Spacey was accused of sexual assault by multiple men, a decision that director Ridley Scott said was voted on unanimously by the entire cast and crew.

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But the movie, about the 1973 kidnapping of John Paul Getty III and his grandfather's refusal to pay a $17 million ransom, now finds itself embroiled in a new scandal.

But Williams and Wahlberg, who had both agreed to appear in All The Money In The World for less than their standard fee, took different approaches to the reshoot, according to people briefed on the matter. "She deserves more than 1% of her male co-star's salary", Ms Chastain tweeted.

The film "All the Money in the World" didn't live up to its title when it came to paying actress Michelle Williams - an uncomfortable revelation at a time when Hollywood is still trying to find its footing in treating women fairly, experts say.

Spokesmen for Imperative, William Morris Endeavor and Sony Pictures, which distributed "All the Money in the World", declined to comment for this article. If Williams' agents had asked the producers to guarantee equal pay rates for everyone involved, "All The Money In The World" would have avoided a round of bad press, and Scott and his colleagues would have gotten double credit.

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