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Landon Jackson
Landon Jackson

The Hateful Eight (2015) Full Movie 'LINK'

Leigh's outlaw, the only woman, gets the worst of it, entering the film with a black eye, taking multiple fists to the face, and spending the final third of the film drenched in blood and missing a tooth. She doesn't wipe the blood off; this is presented as proof of her indomitability, but it plays like sheer provocation: Oh, I'm a misogynist, am I? Tough. Watch me leave the blood on her face, because I can. Like the nonstop barrage of racial slurs, the film's relentless and often comical violence against Daisy never feels truly earned. Saying, "Well, they're all outlaws, including her, and that's just how women were treated back then" feels like an awfully thin defense when you hear audiences whooping it up each time Russell punches Leigh in the face, and it dissipates during the final scene, which lingers on Daisy's death with near-pornographic fascination. In a movie filled with selfish, deceptive and murderous characters, hers is the only demise that is not just observed, but celebrated.

The Hateful Eight (2015) Full Movie

Despite all of their violence and gore, Tarantino movies are far more than senseless violence alone. Characters and plots in his films are thoughtfully crafted, and relevant themes are embedded and repeatedly touched on. As previously mentioned, there's more meaning, complexity, and overall value to characters being killed off one by one than in the original script. And, not only that, but the changed, final version of The Hateful Eight's ending turns a sort of "classic" western film model on its head and subverts certain historical elements in a manner that hits viewers square in the face. With the product fans now and love in mind, it's easy to see why some of Quentin Tarantino's movie-writing and directing choices were changed before The Hateful Eight's release. 041b061a72


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