Since the start of his illustrious career, Quentin Tarantino has come under fire for using a lot of violence, foul language, and the now-famous N-word in his Films. He has always asserted his style of filmmaking, nevertheless.
Max Who’s Talking to Chris Wallace, the host of the HBO talk show. Recently brought up this idea again and said that, in his opinion, people who don’t like his movies could watch something else.
It places you as the conductor with the audience acting as the orchestra – Wallace told Tarantino. So when people say, “Well, there’s too much violence in his movies. He uses the N-word too often.” You say what?
You should see something else – replied Tarantino. Then see yourself as something else. These are not for you if you have a problem with my movies.
I’m not making them for you. Frequent Tarantino collaborator Samuel L Jackson has defended the director’s inclusion of the racial slur numerous times. It has to be an element of what the story is about. An account is a context, but just for a laugh? It’s wrong,” he said in an interview with the Times earlier this year.
Whenever someone wants an example of excessive use of the N-word, they go to Quentin Tarantino; that’s not fair. He’s just telling the story, and the characters talk like that. When 12 Years a Slave director Steve McQueen does it, it’s art. He is an artist. Quentin is just a popcorn director.