Quentin Tarantino

Quentin Tarantino Never Let The Hateful Eight Cast Out Of The Cold

Quentin Tarantino's "The Hateful Eight" is a cold movie. Emotionally, it's his most frigid work since "Reservoir Dogs," a largely one-set western/thriller dripping with blood and vitriol. Tarantino strands his characters in a Wyoming general store in the middle of a raging blizzard — it's brutally cold outside but not much better inside. Everyone appears to be freezing. While it's hardly a surprise that a cast of accomplished thespians including Samuel L. Jackson, Jennifer Jason Leigh, Tim Roth, and Bruce Dern proved adept at acting like they were chilled to the bone, Tarantino left nothing to chance. They're not acting — it really was that freaking cold on the set.
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Daily Discovery: Omar Doom on Making Movies with Quentin Tarantino, Writing, and His Next Musical Chapter ‘Vol. 2’

“There’s a dark atmosphere that looms over all of my tracks,” Omar Doom tells American Songwriter. “I couldn’t tell you where it comes from, but it’s been my dark passenger since the beginning.” Known foremost as an actor, having starred in several Quentin Tarantino movies, including his supporting role as Jewish-American soldier Pfc. Omar Ulmer —who ended up killing Hitler—in Inglourious Basterds from 2009 and Donnie in the director’s most recent film, Once Upon a Time In Hollywood, Doom, born Omar Makhdomi, is immersed in his own real-life soundtrack, scoring Vol. 2 (Negative Gain Records), a continuation of his 2021 debut Vol. 1, as Straight Razor.

Nancy Sinatra attributes Quentin Tarantino with giving her a 'new start'

Nancy Sinatra credits Quentin Tarantino with giving her a “new start” by using one of her songs in his movie ‘Kill Bill’. The 81-year-old singer’s version of Cher’s track ‘Bang Bang (My Baby Shot Me Down)’ was used in a famous scene in the director’s 2003 film ‘Kill Bill: Volume 1’, and Nancy says it introduced her music to a whole new audience.

Quentin Tarantino is getting his own film podcast on Stitcher

Four decades after famed film director Quentin Tarantino and his "Pulp Fiction" co-writer Roger Avary started their employment at Video Archives in 1983, the pair are reuniting once again to host a podcast exploring those seminal moments and the movies that influenced their later careers in The Video Archives Podcast, premiering on Sirius Stitcher later this summer.