The seemingly endless sexual misconduct accusations coming out of Hollywood have truly caused a watershed moment in the movie industry of late, toppling many powerful men.

Perhaps even more impressive then the length of the list of those toppled powerful men is the speed that the companies and entities they worked for sought to scrub the influence of these powerful men from the productions they were on.

Arguably, the most all-encompassing of these corrections was Ridley Scott booting Kevin Spacey from his role as J. Paul Getty in Scott's portrait of the late oil man's grandson's kidnapping: All the Money in the World. This involved swiftly recasting Christopher Plummer in the part and reshooting about 90% of the film in a very short period of time to still meet the desired release date.

Scott managed to accomplish this feat, saying, "the whole reshoot was—in normal terms was expensive but not as expensive as you think. Because all of them, everyone did it for nothing," Scott said.

USA Today broke a report that Michelle Williams (nominated for a Golden Globe for her role as Gail Harris in the film) was paid just under $1,000 for her participation in the reshoot while Mark Wahlberg (Fletcher Chase in the film) was paid around $1.5 million for his participation.

Scott's decision to axe Spacey had been praised as a huge step forward for accountability in Hollywood. The director added in regard to this huge pay disparity, "They all came in free. Christopher had to get paid. But Michelle, no. Me, no. I wouldn't do that."

Williams and Wahlberg are both represented by the William Morris Endeavor Agency. USA Today also reports that Williams was not told about Wahlberg’s people negotiating such a hefty fee.