The DVD version of the Wolf of Wall Street will feature another hour's worth of explicit sex scenes and F-bombs, it was revealed today.
Producers confirmed to MailOnline that the movie - already under fire for its F-bombs - will feature the extra content and viewers will have the option of watching a four-hour version.
Leonardo Di Caprio as Jordan Belfort will unleash longer rants and viewers will see more of his 'Duchess' wife Margot Robbie.
However Joey McFarland and Riza Aziz insisted the most extreme scenes are in the movie theater version currently showing, or it would have 'sanitized' the debauchery, deceit and insanity of Belfort - who served almost two years on jail for his crimes.
McFarland and Aziz, speaking exclusively at the Directors Guild of America Awards, revealed Scorsese originally shot a four-hour version, which was edited down for its initial release.
The extra 60 minutes will be released in the DVD and Blu Ray release later this spring.
The flick - nominated for the best picture Oscar - had a record 506 F words - 231 less than in Belfort's original book.
Riza, who runs Red Granite Pictures with McFarland, added:'It's tough! You figure another hour so I'd figure another 25% more! I've never done an F Bomb count. I am sure there's plenty more!'
And for nude scenes, he continued: 'I think a bit, the sex scenes run a little longer but nothing extreme.'
McFarland said: 'I think we are going to have some good surprises to be honest with you the movie is not much different in its longer form, it's just longer versions of scenes.
'Nothing really got cut out so it's a lot more of what you've already seen.'
McFarland, who helped finance the movie, defended its controversial content and the high level of profanity.
He admitted that Di Caprio, Scorsese and film bosses knew that the F bomb count would help get them publicity. But they insisted sanitizing the story would have ruined the movie's success.
Joey added: 'The reality of it is we didn't want to make a formulated movie that we've all seen like the classic rise and fall on Wall Street - that was boring to us.
'We really wanted to show the path of an individual that left a wake of destruction behind him and you experience this story through his eyes.
'He didn't think about the victims, he didn't think about what was behind him; it was just about more, more, more and looking forward.