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Tarantino got snippy when asked why Margot Robbie does not get much say in Once Upon A Time … In Hollywood



Photo: Tony Barson (1965)

It's been open Quentin Tarantino's ninth picture, Once Upon A Time … In Hollywood what actually "about" Sharon Tate, and her death at the hands of the Manson family in 1969. Tarantino made it clear on Tate (played by Margot Robbie) to be a character in the movie, and initially went as far as trying to launch the film on the anniversary of her headline-making death. Tarantino's insistence on spoiler decorum makes it unclear just how much Tate's life and death overshadow his "hangout" (That particular … tribute? … thankfully did not stick.) Even now, as critics react to the film's premiere screening at Cannes movie about two semi-washed-up actors bumming around 1960s LA

One thing is decidedly less ambiguous, though: Tarantino really does not relationships with their female characters. Per Variety the director fired back at a reporter asked about Robbie's lack of dialogue in the movie-despite her prominent billing-with a clipped-at-best, "I reject your hypothesis." Robbie was gracious enough Tarantino by noting that, "Sharon and her lightness. I do not think it was intended to delve deeper. "(Tarantino). Hollywood Hollywood is actually "a rage against a loss of innocence" instead.)

Tarantino's films have gotten off on the wrong (but upsetting, intimately filmed) footage with their treatment of women; some critics had a great deal of trouble with his recent recent movie, The Hateful Eight and its attitudes toward its sole (main) female character. Harvey Weinstein's alleged actions against women that he should have "enough" of the details of his long-time benefactor Uma Thurman for endangering her safety on the set of Kill Bill Vol. 2 .

[19659004] Once Upon A Time is currently sponsoring Tarantino-including our own AA Dowd, who called it, "funky, unusual, and sporadically sublime." (So he said that, while Robbie's Tate is definitely a secondary character in the movie, it does provide some of its most moving, as much as wordless, moments.) The conversation surrounds the movie and wants to draw the censure or commendation from audiences-will inevitably change and evolve. In the meantime, Tarantino wants to break through the middle ground of a science teacher in the process.


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