With its overture, its intermission, its confined setting and its talkiness, Quentin Tarantino’s eighth film seems tedious when it’s not being Tarantino-esque. But it’s worth the price of two admissions.
The president of a union representing New York City police officers slammed the director for remarks he made Saturday at a rally against police brutality. "I'm a human being with a conscience," said Tarantino. "And if you believe there's murder going on, then you need to rise up and stand up against it. I'm here to say I'm on the side of the murdered."
Quentin Tarantino certainly took full cinematic license and ran with it in his Nazi-bashing big-screen extravaganza "Inglourious Basterds," but as Entertainment Weekly's Owen Gleiberman explains, some people are getting pretty fired up about the film's convention-busting climax, worrying that it could lead impressionable future generations astray about what really happened at the end of World War II.
Bender, the producer of every Quentin Tarantino movie, describes how he produced the Al Gore global warming documentary "An Inconvenient Truth." Check out: