In 1994, Pulp Fiction made a cultural impact on the filmmaking world as it not only changed up the way films were made, but more importantly, it made a killing at the box office. Nominated for seven Academy Awards and considered a success on all fronts, Tinseltown decided to try and piggyback off the success of Pulp Fiction and several clones of the classic movie were created. This isn’t a new practice for Hollywood as time and time again when a new type of film successfully breaks through then executives try to capitalize off it. Tired of Die Hard in a building? Try Die Hard on a plane (Passenger 57) or on a bus (Speed). That’s where Go comes in. Directed by Doug Liman (Swingers, Edge of Tomorrow), Go follows grocery store clerk Ronna, who ends up covering a shift for Simon, another clerk who happens to sell drugs on the side. Desperately needing money for rent, Ronna’s night becomes an incredible adventure that interconnects with several stories that follow the chaos and craziness of the fast world of drugs. Despite the overwhelmingly positive reviews of the 1999 film, Go had the unfortunate task of being labeled a Pulp Fiction clone, which likely scared off most audiences as the film only made $ 28.4 million at the box office.