It’s no secret that Quentin Tarantino is a voracious movie watcher that loves to pay homage to films that came before him. Other director do that too! But QT is so good at referencing other directors’ techniques and being inspired by previous films that he’s developed his own unique style in the process. With that…
Quentin Tarantino has a foot fetish. We know this, already. He also loves to show it off in his movies. We can now see this in this wonderful edit by Pablo Fernandez Eyre that stitched together scenes that involve feet in all his movies. It’s really, really great and uncomfortable and fun at the same time.
Exactly 20 years ago today, Pulp Fiction hit theaters for the first time. No one had quite seen anything like the Quentin Tarantino masterpiece and its multiple layers of amazing. And who could ever forget the insane overdose scene that ends with John Travolta stabbing an adrenaline shot into Uma Thurman's heart?
Few people make killing people look as entertainingly graphic and creatively brutal as Quentin Tarantino does in his movies. All of his films, from Reservoir Dogs to Django, are notorious for violent deaths that sometimes number in the hundreds. Watch them all in this supercut by Jaume R. Lloret.
We all know that Quentin Tarantino is a petty whiny dickhead who steals all his plots from other movies, ripping off scene after scene, and recombining them into silver nitrate milkshakes. But I enjoyed Pulp Fiction anyway. If you did too, you'll like these nine factoids—which include the real content of Marsellus…
This is some old-school soul for you. A friend of once said that you ought to walk like you've got someplace you've gotta be. Bobby Womack's classic Across 110th Street is the song for that occasion.
Say I told you I have a commercial with Quentin Tarantino selling Softbank products as Uncle Tara-chan while a talking dog opines and a woman answers a dog phone. Would you believe me? This is Japan. Of course you would.
Pocket Shock-It is a portable pub-sized version of one of our old favorites. It emits a "juddering jolt of pure electrical power," with games inspired by the deadliest of cinematic contrivances, but without all them bullets.