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If you're strictly talking about bokeh, JohnJ has it right. Few fast lenses look like this wide open. Overcorrection of spherical aberration typically precludes it.
Besides, your full-frame SLR has a larger frame than the film gate in a movie camera, so you'll need to stop down farther to equalise the depth of field.
But I suspect you want the whole look rather than just the bokeh, and as justruss said, that's just not possible without an enormous investment in knowledge and equipment. We're talking years of study for each of: set design, costume design, makeup, lighting, directing, composition, post-production including colour grading, lighting, lighting, etc.
Even the most-talented individuals can't learn all of this to a high level, which is one reason Hollywood movies are made by enormous teams of specialists. If your interests were unusually wide-ranging you might be able to master the basics by the time you're 63, assuming you're in your twenties.
If you're just interested in this very specific look for a still photo, that's much more attainable – though prepare yourself for a long journey if you're starting from the position that a magic lens might make things look like this. Here's a lighting glossary of some terms you'll need to become familiar with over the next few years.
(I exaggerate only slightly. And I repeat lighting above because, as usual, that's the key. A pun, a veritable pun!)