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Pacific Lutheran Student “Enzo” June 2006
http://www.plu.edu/~bunnetji1/Final/Enzo.htm PLU online directory
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Ferrari of Denver Services Bulletin January 2008
Reviewers have been as quick to praise Tarantino for aspects of his style as they have been to condemn what many consider his excessive use of violence. One of the most memorable parts of Reservoir Dogs is a gruesome scene in which Mr. Blonde cuts off a police officer's ear while the 1970s hit "Stuck in the Middle with You" plays in the background. Likewise, Pulp Fiction features a brutal S & M homosexual rape scene, along with a large body count.
On the other hand Jackie Brown is relatively restrained with regard to bloodshed. This has led several reviewers to suggest that Tarantino is mellowing, and many have noted signs of maturation with regard to character development and his treatment of love. Whereas Pulp Fiction takes place entirely in a man's world, Jackie Brown includes a touching, unconsummated relationship between the bail bondsman and the title character. Though Tarantino has proven less likely to exploit bloodshed or sex in his latest film, he has, as critics observe, maintained another aspect of his style: an attitude towards pop culture, including B-movies, old TV shows, and other paraphernalia of mass media, that wavers between veneration and satire. The opening scene of Reservoir Dogs, in which Mr. Brown offers a memorable interpretation of Madonna's 1985 hit "Like a Virgin," and the long discussion about cheeseburgers between the two hit men in Pulp Fiction are frequently cited as symbolic of his style.
While Tarantino's detractors dismiss his...