Quentin Tarantino’s DEATH PROOF is a white knuckle ride behind the wheel of a psycho serial killer’s roving, revving, racing death machine.Robert Rodriguez’s PLANET TERROR is a heart-pounding trip to a town ravaged by a mysterious plague.This only served to fuel rumors that the Oscar-nominated actress and , the actress says, "I was discussing [the rumors] with Mr Tarantino last night.He was angry at me for not calling him back because as he said, 'According to the papers we are practically married!Though both movies have the scratches, flicker and "missing reels" of overcirculated prints, they are prime grindhouse beef.Critics are largely agreeing Tarantino's story about a psychopathic stuntman who targets women for highway carnage is the better of the two. With the exception of two sensational car chase sequences, "Death Proof" is almost all dialogue among two groups of aggressive women unaware of the danger presented by the scar-faced hustler who calls himself "Stuntman Mike" (Kurt Russell). A little of that goes a long way for me, and though I love Russell's crazy performance, "Death Proof" is a butt-numbing way to end a three hour-plus program.“When I’m doing a movie, I’m not doing anything else. His eighth film, “The Hateful Eight,” was released in December 2015.Two intentionally bad exploitation movies — one hilarious, one tedious — by Robert Rodriguez and Quentin Tarantino.
"I think media is part of the career of an actor," she says.
S., moved to Los Angeles in March, according to a cached page from her blog, which has been shut down to non-authorized visitors.
Mac Dougall also hosts the video web series Fright Bytes, in which she discusses horror movies with her brother and co-host, Steve.
Inspired by the unique distribution of independent horror classics of the sixties and seventies, these two shockingly bold features are presented together on a drive-in style double bill, replete with fake trailers, missing reels and plenty of exploitative mayhem.
The impetus for Grindhouse began during a time before the multiplex and state-of-the-art home theaters ruled the movie-going experience.