Eight years after the Joker's reign of anarchy, Batman, with the help of the enigmatic Catwoman, is forced from his exile to save Gotham City, now on the edge of total annihilation, from the brutal guerrilla terrorist Bane.
In 1858, a bounty hunter named Schultz seeks out a slave named Django and buys him because he needs him to find some men he is looking for. After finding them, Django wants to find his wife, Brunhilde, who along with him were sold separately by his former owner for trying to escape. Schultz offers to help him if he chooses to stay with him and be his partner. Eventually they learn that she was sold to a plantation in Mississipi. Knowing they can't just go in and say they want her, they come up with a plan so that the owner will welcome them into his home and they can find a way. Written by
As appreciation for being cast, James Remar gave Quentin Tarantino a 35mm IB Technicolor print of Mandingo (1975). Quentin occasionally screens the print at his repertory theater in Los Angeles, The New Beverly Cinema. See more »
When Broomhilda is instructed to sit down at the dinner table, Stephen puts his hand behind her neck with his fingertips visible. In the next shot, and for the rest of the scene, his fingers are not visible. See more »
Who's that stumblin' around in the dark? State your business or prepare to get winged!
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An unusually specific American Humane Association disclaimer stating that no horses were harmed in the making of the film appears very early in the end credits. See more »
More sickening anti-white violence from Hollywood...
This movie glorifies violence against white people, promotes white guilt, and is extremely deceptive as a consequence of its numerous historical inaccuracies.
For one thing, the movie depicts white gentiles as being slave owners, attempting to shoulder American whites with a heaping dose of "white-guilt" -- despite the fact that in the Antebellum South only 5% of whites owned slaves, while over 40% of Jews owned slaves. Therefore, the movie is both historically inaccurate and unfair in its depiction of white people in general. On these grounds alone, the movie should be avoided.
That aside, the movie has the usual heaping dose of sickening violence I've come to expect from the kinds of sick movies pushed by Quentin Tarantino and Hollywood in general.
I highly recommend that families across the United States keep this sick filth out of their homes and away from their children. For that matter, adults shouldn't even watch it for themselves. The slander, lies, deception, violence, and sadism of this movie make it cultural poison. Find a more wholesome and productive activity instead, like reading books!
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