Did Junior Kill Dickie – The new Sopranos prequel film The Many Saints of Newark is presently out in theaters and gushing on HBO Max. A ton of Sopranos is going to the new section from series maker David Chase and chief Alan Taylor thinking they’ll get a more perplexing gander at the existence of youthful Tony Soprano than the first series presented in its urgent flashback scenes. And keeping in mind that Chase and Taylor without a doubt convey that advancing origin story, The Many Saints of Newark breaks form with a lot of other prequels by likewise uncovering another curve on the set of experiences we thought we knew, which re-shapes the truth of The Sopranos standard completely.
The closure of The Many Saints of Newark accounts for one of the most essential focuses in Sopranos history: the demise of Richard “Dickie” Moltisanti, the hoodlum father of Christopher Moltisanti, and the one who had the greatest impact on forming Tony Soprano.
The first Sopranos series returned to the narrative of Dickie at a few central issues in the series. The story went that Dickie was killed outside his home in the New Jersey rural areas one evening while at the same time bringing some TV plate from his vehicle. That disastrous misfortune is something that Tony refers to (now and again even by implication in treatment meetings) as one of the developmental occasions that pushed him toward the criminal life. It was additionally an occasion that Tony would use to spur (control?) Christopher into holding with him many years after the fact; in The Sopranos season 4 debut, Tony gives Christopher the name and area of the one who probably killed his father – a cop who was resigning from the power that very day. Chris eventually kills that man, Det. Lt. Barry Haydu, even though the previous cop doesn’t appear to know at least something about the name Dickie Moltisanti.
After the memorial service of one of Dickie’s team killed in a shootout with Harold’s posse, Junior slips and falls on the means of the burial service home, seriously harming his back. Junior ends up spotting Dickie snickering at him and hits a limit (the first series implied Junior was consistently desirous of Dickie being the substitute man of the Soprano family in Johnny’s nonattendance, rather than Junior. After Dickie is gunned down, the hired gunman settles on the decision to Junior. The last scene of the film shows Junior in a real sense stepping in to be the man behind Tony Soprano, as youthful Tony looks on at Dickie’s cadaver lying in the coffin.