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This paper discusses that the classic film "Pulp Fiction", by Quentin Tarantino, is a testament to independent film-making and helped set the stage for many other independent filmmakers to follow. The author feels that the film could not have been made through a traditional studio because Tarantino likes to work independently, the film was too violent and sexual to be a mainstream film. The author states that the movie helped create Tarantino's reputation in Hollywood and revamped the careers of Bruce Willis and John Travolta.
From the Paper:""Pulp Fiction" has become a cult classic film, with fine performances by John Travolta, (his first major role in many years), and Samuel L. Jackson. The film follows three distinct story lines. The first is the storyline of the date between hit man Vincent and his boss' wife; then, there is the boxer who is supposed to throw a fight, and finally the cleaning up of a hit man's mistake. The film weaves back and forth between present and past, and literally ends where it begins, in the diner where hit men Vincent and Jules began the story."
Cite this Film Review:
"Pulp Fiction" (2003, January 21) Retrieved April 17, 2021, from https://www.academon.com/film-review/pulp-fiction-23417/
""Pulp Fiction"" 21 January 2003. Web. 17 April. 2021. <https://www.academon.com/film-review/pulp-fiction-23417/>