Quentin Tarantino’s most recent film “Once Upon a Time In Hollywood” has produced a ton of ink and controversy.
Quentin Tarantino’s ninth feature film is a story that takes place in Los Angeles in 1969, at the height of hippy Hollywood.
The two lead characters are Rick Dalton (Leonardo DiCaprio), former star of a western TV series, and his longtime stunt double Cliff Booth (Brad Pitt).
“Once Upon a Time in Hollywood” is a film set in an amazingly evoked Hollywood past. It can likewise be taken as a commentary on Hollywood present. It’s a present that has slanted drastically over the recent years, where the level of influence has begun to move.
What’s more, an industry that has begun to consider itself answerable. In view of that, Tarantino’s choice to build group of spectators backing and compassion toward a character whose profession has slowed down as a result of charges of savagery against a lady feels like an intentional poking at the #MeToo movement.
DiCaprio and Pitt are likely on a par with they’ve at any point been in anything: one greatly diverting the outsize ego and delicacy of an on-screen character in early-midlife winding.
The other a kind of shoreline kid Lebowski with a particular present for abrupt savagery.
Robbie looks incredible as Tate, yet she remains for the most part a sweet-tempered figure,every heavenly grin and swinging fair hair.
The main thing we adapt, truly, is that she needed to be adored and perceived like any other individual, and that she truly loved Paul Revere and the Raiders.
Although the reactions received from audience is a bit mixed but there is no denying the fact that Tarantino is not for everyone.
You will love this movie if you enjoy his previous films which are full with hefty dialogue and satire, and peppered with scenes of comically heavy violence.