“The path of the righteous man is beset on all sides by the inequities of the selfish and the tyranny of evil men.” Jules Winnfield seems way more articulate and sensible than the average politician these days. So why not throw your support behind Samuel L. Jackson’s Pulp Fiction persona and his running mate Vincent Vega?
Awesome Quentin Tarantino
Quentin Tarantino’s movies have a certain flair for the dramatic, but we can only imagine the chaos that would have ensued in Pulp Fiction if Vincent and Jules had to supervise a mischievous cat with everything else going on. OwlKitty gives us a glimpse into what that movie might have looked like.
From jaw-dropping violence, to quoteworthy dialogue, to endless homages and pop culture references, Quentin Tarantino’s films are both a blast and uncomfortable to watch. Screen Junkies tosses barbs at QT’s cinematic universe and numerous obsessions, while still appreciating the greatness of his work.
(PG-13: Gore, Language) Quentin Tarantino’s films work on so many different levels, from their unique approach to storytelling, to their deft blend of humor and violence, to their stylized visuals and sound design. Daniel Netzel of Film Radar explores how Tarantino’s thoughtful and creative musical choices complement his movies so well.
(PG-13: Language) A roomful of Nazis set on fire 20 seconds in makes it clear that this is a Quentin Tarantino flick. But this is no Inglourious Basterds. The film is set in 1969 Hollywood against the backdrop of the Manson family murders, as two aging stuntmen try to keep their careers alive.
(PG-13: Language) Our first look at Quentin Tarantino’s 9th film – a story about the late 1960s in the world of Hollywood, as a TV actor and his stunt double struggle to keep up with the changing times. Stars Leonardo DiCaprio, Brad Pitt, and Margot Robbie.
Word has it that Quentin Tarantino is really working on a Star Trek film – and we so want to see that. While we wait and see how that turns out, Nerdist went ahead and made a trailer for what they think it might be like, using footage from The Original Series.
(Gore) Filmmaker and editor Antonio Maria Da Silva pays tribute to two masterpieces of cinema – Quentin Tarantino’s Pulp Fiction, and Sergio Leone’s Once Upon a Time in the West. The result is a crazy tense scene that had us on the edge of our seats the entire time.
Lessons from the Screenplay uses the script for the opening scene in Inglorious Basterds to explain how suspense works in films. Unlike plot twists, suspense works best when you reveal the twist early, then milk it for as long as you can. And when you’ve cast Christoph Waltz.
(PG-13: Language) What the Flick?! sat down with writer and director Quentin Tarantino in a frank and eye-opening hour-long interview. Tarantino talked about his relationship with technology, his choice of actors, his stance on police brutality, and more.