Entertainment

Tarantino’s Once Upon A Time In Hollywood Proves He’s Perfect For Rambo

There were many attempts to adapt David Morrell’s source novel throughout the 1970s, an era dominated by darker, more pessimistic filmmakers like Brian de Palma, whose directorial style is an artistic antecedent of Quentin Tarantino’s. A Quentin Tarantino First Blood remake could show what an adaptation of the novel by such a director might have looked like. It could incorporate the novel’s climactic killing of Rambo, vetoed from the Stallone-starring version, more believably than a movie made amid the Reagan era’s jingoistic optimism. Quentin Tarantino’s well-documented love of on-screen blood-letting would also serve a remake well, and could reintroduce the extreme violence that is so distinct about subsequent Rambo movies to the far tamer First Blood. 

A remake of First Blood would be an ideal final movie for Quentin Tarantino. Once Upon A Time In Hollywood shows that he already has an interest in, and a talent for dealing with, its main themes. The First Blood novel’s ending, in which Rambo, Stallone’s character, dies, would be better served by Quentin Tarantino’s 1970s-influenced style than it was by a Reagan-era adaptation made by the gung-ho Carolco production company. It could also give an idea of what might become of Rick Dalton if the Manson Family’s attempted murder of him at the end of Once Upon A Time In Hollywood does not give his career the unexpected boost that it does.


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Tarantino’s Once Upon A Time In Hollywood Proves He’s Perfect For Rambo

There were many attempts to adapt David Morrell’s source novel throughout the 1970s, an era dominated by darker, more pessimistic filmmakers like Brian de Palma, whose directorial style is an artistic antecedent of Quentin Tarantino’s. A Quentin Tarantino First Blood remake could show what an adaptation of the novel by such a director might have looked like. It could incorporate the novel’s climactic killing of Rambo, vetoed from the Stallone-starring version, more believably than a movie made amid the Reagan era’s jingoistic optimism. Quentin Tarantino’s well-documented love of on-screen blood-letting would also serve a remake well, and could reintroduce the extreme violence that is so distinct about subsequent Rambo movies to the far tamer First Blood. 

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A remake of First Blood would be an ideal final movie for Quentin Tarantino. Once Upon A Time In Hollywood shows that he already has an interest in, and a talent for dealing with, its main themes. The First Blood novel’s ending, in which Rambo, Stallone’s character, dies, would be better served by Quentin Tarantino’s 1970s-influenced style than it was by a Reagan-era adaptation made by the gung-ho Carolco production company. It could also give an idea of what might become of Rick Dalton if the Manson Family’s attempted murder of him at the end of Once Upon A Time In Hollywood does not give his career the unexpected boost that it does.

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#Tarantinos #Time #Hollywood #Proves #Hes #Perfect #Rambo

Tarantino’s Once Upon A Time In Hollywood Proves He’s Perfect For Rambo

There were many attempts to adapt David Morrell’s source novel throughout the 1970s, an era dominated by darker, more pessimistic filmmakers like Brian de Palma, whose directorial style is an artistic antecedent of Quentin Tarantino’s. A Quentin Tarantino First Blood remake could show what an adaptation of the novel by such a director might have looked like. It could incorporate the novel’s climactic killing of Rambo, vetoed from the Stallone-starring version, more believably than a movie made amid the Reagan era’s jingoistic optimism. Quentin Tarantino’s well-documented love of on-screen blood-letting would also serve a remake well, and could reintroduce the extreme violence that is so distinct about subsequent Rambo movies to the far tamer First Blood. 

googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display(‘div-gpt-ad-1535570269372-ccr3’); });

A remake of First Blood would be an ideal final movie for Quentin Tarantino. Once Upon A Time In Hollywood shows that he already has an interest in, and a talent for dealing with, its main themes. The First Blood novel’s ending, in which Rambo, Stallone’s character, dies, would be better served by Quentin Tarantino’s 1970s-influenced style than it was by a Reagan-era adaptation made by the gung-ho Carolco production company. It could also give an idea of what might become of Rick Dalton if the Manson Family’s attempted murder of him at the end of Once Upon A Time In Hollywood does not give his career the unexpected boost that it does.

googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display(‘div-gpt-ad-1535570269372-ccr4’); });

googletag.cmd.push(function() { googletag.display(‘div-gpt-ad-1550597677810-0’); });

#Tarantinos #Time #Hollywood #Proves #Hes #Perfect #Rambo


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