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Posts Tagged ‘Pulp Fiction’

Created by artist sahinduezguen as a part of his vector movie posters gallery, this movie poster captures a minimalist style of Quentin Tarantino’s Resevoir Dogs. Assigning each character to their designated colors, the poster indeed sends a powerful message despite it’s simple look. This is certainly a movie I need to watch again, and I hear Tarantino is juggling either making Kill Bill 3 with Vernita Green’s daughter setting out for revenge against Beatrix Kiddo or a Pulp Fiction/Resevoir Dogs prequel starring the Vega brothers. One if not both of those needs to be created immediately.

Also, be sure to visit sahinduezguen‘s devianta art page!

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My Take

Andy from AndyWatches Movies writes reviews about movie he recently watches. This reblog is his review on Pulp Fiction. I like it when movie bloggers review Pulp Fiction, because everyone has a different experience with it. It’s such a unique film that it’s definitely interesting seeing what people say about it. I liked his words about ‘simple in theory yet complex in execution’. I like that particular line especially because I find that Pulp Fiction has 3 very simple story lines [like the one’s he outlined], yet are shown to us in such a distinct and stylish manner that has become largely known to us as Tarantino-chic. Anywho, take a peak at his blog and the full review. Congrats on the Reblog Andy, keep on reviewing movies!

Get Saturday reblogged from Banana Scoop by simply visiting and commenting on any of our posts in the previous week.

Andy Watches Movies

Pulp FictionMovie One Hundred Fifty Six

Pulp Fiction tells the tales of  several different completely different, but completely intertwining events.

It would be impossible for me to detail the entirety of Pulp Fiction’s plot(s) in just one paragraph so I’ll keep it high-level. Story line #1: There are two robbers (Tim Roth and Amanda Plummer) at a diner planning to rob it. Story Line #2: Vincent Vega (John Travolta) and Jules Winnfield (Samuel L. Jackson) both work for Marsellus Wallace (Ving Rhames) as hit men, and Vincent has to take Marsellus’ wife, Mia (Uma Thurman),out. Story Line #3: Marsellus tries to fix a fight with boxer, Butch Coolidge (Bruce Willis). All of these story lines intersect at least once, continuously adding to the cast of memorable characters.

While not his first film, Pulp Fiction is what firmly placed Quentin Tarantino as a name to watch and remains high on the favorites list of many. Pulp Fiction

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Cracked Photoplasy strikes again with another clever way to put a spin on movies.  This is a galllery of 25 images with clever photoshopping to make any movie significantly cooler.  You’ll see here a range of movies from kids to adults that heavily involve cross culture and penis jokes.

Easter Eggs We Wished We Existed

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Oh my goodness, I love it when movies and videogames collide in pop culture.  And Dorkly is usually the best at doing this sort of thing.  What we have here is an interpretation  of famous movie quotes as though they were given in a Mass Effect dialogue option.  Those who know Mass Effect won’t need an explanation, but for the uninitiated but still interested, the Mass Effect dialogue tree is an interactive conversation ploy that directs how you want your person to be played throughout the game.  During points of most conversations, a tree comes up how you want to respond.  You may respond neutrally, or in most cases you have a paragon/renegade option where if you choose the blue path, you’re a nice guy who plays the hero card or if you choose the red option, you’re a liscenesed bad ass.  Now take a look at the Han Solo example above.  In response to Leia saying ‘I love you’, the Mass Effect dialogue tree comes up and you have a series of choices.  Obviously you know the red option is the real dialogue and exemplifies that Han Solo is a badass.  Get it?  Got it?  Good.  Here are 4 more of my favorites below.  Be sure to check out the other 8 at Dorkly here.

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Pulp Fiction is known as today as one of the greatest films in American cinema [depending on who you’re talking to].  It’s unchronological time frame and sharp dialogue made it memorable and extremely unique.  So when someone at IFC dug up a person who reedited Pulp Fiction and made it in chronological order, I simply had to watch it.  The weird part is, it kinda makes sense to do this, and I don’t know why I haven’t tried it before or even heard of it.  Hit the link below to check out IFC’s research on the subject matter.  It’s actually rather hilarious.  It talks about how some dude in the 90s had to do this…but with VHS tapes.

IFC digs up Pulp Fiction Recut

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Even while writing this article, I became confused in whether this would focus on war speeches or just characters talking for a long time.  Then I decided that I could instead do both.  I’ll have an article right now for great monologues, which is defined a speech from one character speaking their thoughts aloud, and I’ll have a separate one for great wartime speeches for another day.  So in the movies you’ll see below, you won’t find the empowering words of William Wallace or Theoden, King of Rohan, but the long speeches that are particularly mesmerizing in their substance and delivery.  This is a very broad topic, so I’d imagine the choices I made could be considered lousy, and that there are more suitable ones.  That’s your job, to find them and prove me wrong.

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