A New York diamond setter by the name of Howard goes into a wide range of difficulty. He makes dangerous wagers, owes cash to the mafia, swindles a portion of his customers by giving them counterfeit watches that he guarantees are pricey, holds up assets that don’t have a place with him. It isn’t extremely clear how he found a workable pace life like that, with his spirit at his mouth, on the edge of the incline. The Safdie siblings don’t give us much data about his past, however we see that he is a piece of a Jewish business family. He needs to keep up his family (three kids and a spouse who moved away from him), yet in addition a different condo where he goes through certain nighttimes with his special lady, a worker of his shop. Progressively significant is the way that this ridiculousness, this nervousness – veiled by richness, yet scarcely constrained by a man who needs to leave the feeling that he is sheltered – is by all accounts in truth his profound nature.