Quentin Tarantino on violence, racial slurs in film: ‘See something else’

Quentin Tarantino doesn’t care if you hate his movies.

The Oscar winner, 59, recently appeared on HBO Max’s “Who’s Talking to Chris Wallace” where he discussed the criticism against him for the violence and racist language in his films.

Wallace, 75, asked the director: “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],” Tarantino replied. “Then see something else”

The “Pulp Fiction” filmmaker went on: “If you have a problem with my movies then they aren’t the movies to go see. Apparently, I’m not making them for you.”

Some of Tarantino’s critically-acclaimed projects include “Jackie Brown,” “The Hateful Eight,” “Once Upon a Time in Hollywood,” “Django Unchained” and “Inglourious Basterds.”

Director Spike Lee slammed the Tennessee native in 2012, saying he would not see “Django Unchained.”

Quentin Tarantino
“If you have a problem with my movies then they aren’t the movies to go see,” the director noted.
Mondadori Portfolio via Getty Images

The film starred Jamie Foxx as a freed slave who goes on a quest with Christoph Waltz to save his wife from a plantation owner played by Leonardo DiCaprio.

The “N-word” was used in the film over 100 times.

“I can’t speak on it ’cause I’m not gonna see it,” Lee told Vibe Magazine at the time. “All I’m going to say is that it’s disrespectful to my ancestors. That’s just me. … I’m not speaking on behalf of anybody else.”

Quentin Tarantino
Many of Tarantino’s films have violent material and racist language.
Mondadori Portfolio via Getty Images

Shortly after, the “Malcolm X” director, 65, tweeted: “American Slavery Was Not A Sergio Leone Spaghetti Western. It Was A Holocaust. My Ancestors Are Slaves. Stolen From Africa. I Will Honor Them.”

Tarantino’s longtime collaborator Samuel L. Jackson defended Tarantino’s use of the N-word in a 2019 interview with Esquire.

“It’s some bullsh-t,” the Marvel actor, 73, said. “You can’t just tell a writer he can’t talk, write the words, put the words in the mouths of the people from their ethnicities, the way that they use their words.”

He added: “You cannot do that, because then it becomes an untruth; it’s not honest. It’s just not honest.”

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