Contents 1 Early life 2 Film career 2.1 1980s 2.2 1990s 2.3 2000s 2.4 2010s 2.5 As producer 2.6 Other potential films 3 Influences and style of filmmaking 4 Controversies 4.1 Gun violence 4.2 Racial epithets 4.3 The Hateful Eight 4.4 Harvey Weinstein 4.5 Uma Thurman 4.6 Roman Polanski 5 Personal life 6 Filmography 6.1 Frequent collaborators 6.2 Directed Academy Award performances 7 Awards 8 Other lifetime honors 9 Reception 10 See also 11 References 12 Further reading 13 External links

Early life[edit] Tarantino was born on March 27, 1963, in Knoxville, Tennessee, the son of Connie McHugh and Tony Tarantino. His father is of Italian descent, and his mother has Cherokee and Irish ancestry. Quentin was named after Quint Asper, Burt Reynolds' character in the CBS series Gunsmoke. Quentin's mother met his father during a trip to Los Angeles, where Tony was a law student and would-be entertainer. She married him soon after, to gain independence from her parents, but the marriage did not last. Connie Tarantino left Los Angeles, and moved to Knoxville, where her parents lived. In 1966, Tarantino and his mother moved back to Los Angeles where they lived in the South Bay, in the southern part of the city. Tarantino grew up there.[7][8] Tarantino's mother married musician Curtis Zastoupil soon after coming to Los Angeles, and the family moved to Torrance, a city in Los Angeles County's South Bay area. Zastoupil encouraged Tarantino's love of movies, and accompanied him to numerous film screenings. Tarantino's mother allowed him to see movies with adult content, such as Carnal Knowledge (1971) and Deliverance (1972). After his mother divorced Zastoupil in 1973, and received a misdiagnosis of Hodgkin's lymphoma, Tarantino was sent to live with his grandparents in Tennessee. He remained there for about six months to a year, before returning to California. His mother's next husband, to whom she was married for eight years, also took Tarantino to films. At 14 years old, Tarantino wrote one of his earliest works, a screenplay called Captain Peachfuzz and the Anchovy Bandit, where a thief steals pizzas from a pizzeria. It was based on Hal Needham's 1977 film Smokey and the Bandit, starring Burt Reynolds. The summer after his fifteenth birthday, Tarantino was grounded by his mother for shoplifting Elmore Leonard's novel The Switch from Kmart. He was only allowed to leave to attend the Torrance Community Theater, where he participated in such plays as Two Plus Two Makes Sex and Romeo and Juliet.[9] At about 15 or 16, Tarantino dropped out of Narbonne High School in Harbor City, Los Angeles.[10] He got a job ushering at a porn theater in Torrance, called the Pussycat Theatre, after saying he was older than he truly was. Later, he put himself in acting classes at the James Best Theatre Company, where he met several people who would later appear in his films. While at the James Best, Tarantino also met Craig Hamann, with whom he collaborated to produce My Best Friend's Birthday, an eventually-forsaken film project. In the 1980s, Tarantino worked in a number of places. He played one of a group of Elvis impersonators in "Sophia's Wedding: Part 1", an episode in the fourth season of The Golden Girls, which was broadcast on November 19, 1988. Tarantino also worked as a recruiter in the aerospace industry, and for five years, he worked in Video Archives, a video store in Manhattan Beach, California.[11][12] Former Buffy the Vampire Slayer actor Danny Strong described Tarantino as a "fantastic video store clerk." "[Tarantino] was such a movie buff. He had so much knowledge of films that he would try to get people to watch really cool movies."[12]

Film career[edit] 1980s[edit] After Tarantino met Lawrence Bender at a Hollywood party, Bender encouraged him to write a screenplay. Tarantino co-wrote and directed the movie My Best Friend's Birthday in 1987. The final reel of the film was almost completely destroyed in a lab fire that occurred during editing, but its screenplay later formed the basis for True Romance.[13] 1990s[edit] Tarantino received his first paid writing assignment in the early 1990s when Robert Kurtzman hired him to write the script for From Dusk Till Dawn.[14][15][16] In January 1992, Tarantino's neo-noir crime thriller Reservoir Dogs—which he wrote, directed and acted in as Mr. Brown—was screened at the Sundance Film Festival. It was an immediate hit, with the film receiving a positive response from critics. The dialogue-driven heist movie set the tone for Tarantino's later films. Tarantino wrote the script for the film in three-and-a-half weeks and Bender forwarded it to director Monte Hellman. Hellman helped Tarantino to secure funding from Richard Gladstein at Live Entertainment (which later became Artisan, now known as Lionsgate). Harvey Keitel read the script and also contributed to the funding, taking a role as co-producer and also playing a major part in the movie.[17] Tarantino has had a number of collaborations with director Robert Rodriguez Tarantino's screenplay True Romance was optioned and the film was eventually released in 1993. The second script that Tarantino sold was for the film Natural Born Killers, which was revised by Dave Veloz, Richard Rutowski and director Oliver Stone. Tarantino was given story credit and in an interview stated that he wished the film well.[18][19] The film engendered enmity, and the publication of a 'tell all' book titled Killer Instinct by Jane Hamsher—who with Don Murphy had an original option on the screenplay and produced the film—led to Tarantino physically assaulting Murphy in the AGO restaurant in West Hollywood, California in October 1997. Murphy subsequently filed a $5m lawsuit against Tarantino, which was eventually settled out of court.[20] Tarantino was also an uncredited screenwriter on both Crimson Tide (1995) and The Rock (1996).[21][22][23] Following the success of Reservoir Dogs, Tarantino was approached by Hollywood and offered numerous projects, including Speed and Men in Black, but he instead retreated to Amsterdam to work on his script for Pulp Fiction. Tarantino wrote, directed, and acted in the black comedy crime film Pulp Fiction in 1994, maintaining the aestheticization of violence, for which he is known, as well as his non-linear storylines. Tarantino received an Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay, which he shared with Roger Avary, who contributed to the story. He also received a nomination in the Best Director category. The film received another five nominations, including for Best Picture. Tarantino also won the Palme d'Or for the film at the Cannes Film Festival. The film has grossed over $200 million and was met with critical acclaim. After Pulp Fiction was completed, Tarantino directed the fourth segment of the anthology film Four Rooms, "The Man from Hollywood", a tribute to the Alfred Hitchcock Presents episode "Man From the South", which starred Steve McQueen in an adaptation of a Roald Dahl story. Four Rooms was a collaborative effort with filmmakers Allison Anders, Alexandre Rockwell and Robert Rodriguez. The film was very poorly received by critics. Additionally, he starred in the action comedy Destiny Turns on the Radio as the titular character and played the "Pick-up Guy" in Robert Rodriguez's action film Desperado in 1995. Tarantino appeared in and wrote the script for Rodriguez's From Dusk till Dawn (1996), which saw average reviews from the critics. It nevertheless quickly reached cult status, spawning a continuing saga of two sequels, for which Tarantino and Rodriguez only served as executive producers, and a 2014 television series, From Dusk till Dawn: The Series, which he received a "based on" credit for. Also in 1996, he starred in Steven Spielberg's Director's Chair, a simulation video game that uses pre-generated film clips.[24] Tarantino's third feature film was Jackie Brown (1997), an adaptation of Elmore Leonard's novel Rum Punch. A homage to blaxploitation films, it starred Pam Grier, who starred in many of the films of that genre in the 1970s. It received positive reviews and was called a "comeback" for Grier and costar Robert Forster.[25] Leonard considered Jackie Brown to be his favorite of the 26 different screen adaptations of his novels and short stories.[26] 2000s[edit] Tarantino had next planned to make Inglourious Basterds, as it was provisionally titled, but postponed this to write and direct Kill Bill, a highly stylized "revenge flick" in the cinematic traditions of Wuxia (Chinese martial arts), Jidaigeki (Japanese period cinema), spaghetti Westerns and Italian horror. It was originally set for a single theatrical release, but its 4-hour plus running time prompted Tarantino to divide it into two movies. Volume 1 was released in late 2003 and Volume 2 was released in 2004. It was based on a character called The Bride and a plot that he and Kill Bill's lead actress Uma Thurman had developed during the making of Pulp Fiction. Tarantino in 2009 From 2002–2004, Tarantino portrayed villain McKenas Cole in the ABC television series Alias.[27] In 2004, Tarantino attended the 2004 Cannes Film Festival, where he served as President of the Jury. Although Kill Bill was not in competition, Vol. 2 had an evening screening, and was also shown on the morning of the final day in its original 3-hour plus version, with Tarantino himself attending the full screening. Tarantino went on to be credited as "Special Guest Director" in Robert Rodriguez's 2005 neo-noir film Sin City, for his work directing the car sequence featuring Clive Owen and Benicio del Toro. In May 2005, Tarantino co-wrote and directed "Grave Danger", the 5th season finale of CSI: Crime Scene Investigation. For this episode, Tarantino was nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award for Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series on the 57th Primetime Emmy Awards.[28] Tarantino's next film project was Grindhouse, which he co-directed with Rodriguez. Released in theaters on April 6, 2007, Tarantino's contribution to the Grindhouse project was titled Death Proof. It began as a take on 1970s slasher films,[29] but evolved dramatically as the project unfolded. Ticket sales were low despite mostly positive reviews. The same year, he appeared in the Japanese Western film Sukiyaki Western Django as Piringo and had a vocal cameo as a newsreader in George A. Romero's Diary of the Dead.[30][31] Among Tarantino's producing credits are the horror film Hostel, which included numerous references to his own Pulp Fiction; the adaptation of Elmore Leonard's Killshot, for which Tarantino was credited as an executive producer, although he was no longer associated with the film after its 2009 release;[32] and Hell Ride, written and directed by Larry Bishop and Jonny Lane who both appeared in Kill Bill: Volume 2. Tarantino's film Inglourious Basterds, released in 2009, is the story of a group of Jewish-American guerrilla soldiers in Nazi-occupied France during World War II. Filming began in October 2008.[33] The film opened on August 21, 2009 to very positive reviews[34] and reached the No. 1 spot at the box office worldwide.[35] It went on to become Tarantino's highest-grossing film until it was surpassed by Django Unchained three years later.[36] 2010s[edit] Tarantino in Paris in January 2013, at the French premiere of Django Unchained In 2011, production began on Django Unchained, a film about the revenge of a former slave in the U.S. South in 1858. The film stemmed from Tarantino's desire to produce a spaghetti western set in America's Deep South. Tarantino called the proposed style "a southern",[37] stating that he wanted "to do movies that deal with America's horrible past with slavery and stuff but do them like spaghetti westerns, not like big issue movies. I want to do them like they're genre films, but they deal with everything that America has never dealt with because it's ashamed of it, and other countries don't really deal with because they don't feel they have the right to".[37] The film was released on December 25, 2012. During an interview with Krishnan Guru-Murthy about the film on Channel 4 News, Tarantino reacted angrily when, in light of the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting, he was questioned about an alleged link between movie violence and real-life violence, and informed Guru-Murthy he was "shutting [his] butt down".[38] Tarantino further infuriated the veteran journalist with his furious rant, saying: "I refuse your question. I’m not your slave and you’re not my master. You can’t make me dance to your tune. I'm not a monkey."[39] In November 2013, Tarantino said he was working on a new film and that it would be another Western. He stated that it would not be a sequel to Django.[40] On January 12, 2014, it was revealed that the film would be titled The Hateful Eight. Production of the western would most likely have begun in the summer of 2014, but after the script for the film leaked in January 2014, Tarantino considered dropping the movie and publishing it as a novel instead.[41][42] He stated that he had given the script to a few trusted colleagues, including Bruce Dern, Tim Roth and Michael Madsen.[43][44] On April 19, 2014, Tarantino directed a live reading of the leaked script at the United Artists Theater in the Ace Hotel, Los Angeles. The event was organized by the Film Independent at LACMA, as part of the Live Read series.[45] Tarantino explained that they would read the first draft of the script, and added that he was writing two new drafts with a different ending. The actors who joined Tarantino included Samuel L. Jackson, Kurt Russell, Amber Tamblyn, James Parks, Walton Goggins, and the first three actors to be given the script before the leakage, Bruce Dern, Tim Roth and Michael Madsen.[46] In October 2014, Jennifer Jason Leigh was in talks to play the female lead in the film.[47] Leigh, Channing Tatum, and Demián Bichir joined the cast in November.[48] The Hateful Eight Live Reading at the Ace Hotel Los Angeles, as part of LACMA's Live Read series on April 19, 2014 The Hateful Eight was released on December 25, 2015, as a roadshow presentation in 70mm film format theaters, before being released in digital theaters on December 30, 2015.[49] Tarantino narrated several scenes in the film. He edited two versions of the film, one for the roadshow version and the other for general release. The roadshow version runs for three hours and two minutes, and includes an overture and intermission, while the general release is six minutes shorter and contains alternate takes of some scenes. Tarantino has stated that the general release cut was created as he felt that some of the footage he shot for 70mm would not play well on smaller screens.[50] The film has received mostly positive reviews from critics, with a score of 75% on Rotten Tomatoes.[51] On July 11, 2017, it was reported that Tarantino's next project will be a film about the Manson Family Murders.[52] Tarantino has written a screenplay for the film and will direct it. On February 2018, has been confirmed that Leonardo DiCaprio will play Rick Dalton, former star of a western TV series and Brad Pitt will play Dalton's longtime stunt double Cliff Booth. Both characters are struggling to make it in a Hollywood they don’t recognize anymore. But Rick has a very famous next-door neighbor… Sharon Tate.[53] Margot Robbie has confirmed she will play the role of Sharon Tate, while Samuel L. Jackson, Jennifer Lawrence, Tom Cruise and Al Pacino all have been considered for unspecified roles in the film.[54][55] Additionally, Tarantino has asked Ennio Morricone to compose music for the film.[56] This will be Tarantino's first film to be based on true events and the working title is Helter Skelter.[57] Filming is expected to take place in the summer of 2018.[58] In wake of the Harvey Weinstein sexual abuse allegations, Tarantino severed ties to The Weinstein Company permanently and sought a new distributor after working with Weinstein for his entire career. Sony Pictures will be distributing the film and it will be released on August 9, 2019, the 50th anniversary of the Tate-LaBianca murders.[55] On February 28, 2018, it was confirmed that Tarantino's 1969 Project is entitled Once Upon a Time in Hollywood.[53] In December 2017, Tarantino devised an idea for a Star Trek film, which J. J. Abrams–director and producer of two previous Star Trek reboot films–quickly assembled a writer's room for.[59] Screenwriter Mark L. Smith was hired to write the film shortly after, with Tarantino intending to direct and produce with Abrams.[60] As producer[edit] In recent years, Tarantino has used his Hollywood power to give smaller and foreign films more attention than they might have received otherwise. These films are usually labeled "Presented by Quentin Tarantino" or "Quentin Tarantino Presents". The first of these productions was in 2001 with the Hong Kong martial arts film Iron Monkey, which made over $14 million in the United States, seven times its budget. In 2004, he brought the Chinese martial arts film Hero to U.S. shores. It ended up having a No. 1 opening at the box office and making $53.5 million. In 2006, another "Quentin Tarantino presents" production, Hostel, opened at No. 1 at the box office with a $20.1 million opening weekend, good for 8th all time in January. He presented 2006's The Protector, and is a producer of the 2007 film Hostel: Part II. In 2008, he produced the Larry Bishop-helmed Hell Ride, a revenge biker film. In addition, in 1995 Tarantino formed Rolling Thunder Pictures with Miramax to release or re-release several independent and foreign features. By 1997, Miramax had shut down the company due to "lack of interest" in the pictures released. The following films were released by Rolling Thunder Pictures: Chungking Express (1994, dir. Wong Kar-wai), Switchblade Sisters (1975, dir. Jack Hill), Sonatine (1993, dir. Takeshi Kitano), Hard Core Logo (1996, dir. Bruce McDonald), The Mighty Peking Man (1977, dir. Ho Meng-Hua), Detroit 9000 (1973, dir. Arthur Marks), The Beyond (1981, dir. Lucio Fulci) and Curdled (1996, dir. Reb Braddock). Quentin Tarantino at the Academy Awards Other potential films[edit] Before Inglourious Basterds, Tarantino had considered making The Vega Brothers. The film would have starred Michael Madsen and John Travolta reprising their roles of Vic (Mr. Blonde) from Reservoir Dogs and Vincent from Pulp Fiction. In 2007, because of the age of the actors and the onscreen deaths of both characters, he claimed that the film—which he intended to call Double V Vega—is "kind of unlikely now".[61] In 2009, in an interview for Italian television, after being asked about the success of the two Kill Bill films, Tarantino said, "You haven't asked me about the third one", and implied that he would be making a third Kill Bill film with the words, "The Bride will fight again!"[62] Later that year, at the Morelia International Film Festival,[63] Tarantino announced that he would like to film Kill Bill: Volume 3. He explained that he wanted ten years to pass between The Bride's last conflict, in order to give her and her daughter a period of peace.[64] In a 2012 interview for the website We Got This Covered, Tarantino said that a third Kill Bill film would "probably not" happen. He also said that he would not be directing a new James Bond film, saying that he was only interested in directing Casino Royale at one point.[65] In a late 2012 interview with the online magazine The Root, Tarantino clarified his remarks and described his next film as being the final entry in a "Django-Inglourious Basterds" trilogy called Killer Crow. The film will depict a group of World War II-era black troops who have "been fucked over by the American military and kind of go apeshit. They basically – the way Lt. Aldo Raine (Brad Pitt) and the Basterds are having an 'Apache resistance' – [the] black troops go on an Apache warpath and kill a bunch of white soldiers and white officers on a military base and are just making a warpath to Switzerland."[66] A long-running rumor in the industry is that Tarantino is interested in filming a new version of Bret Easton Ellis′ 1985 novel, Less Than Zero. His friend Roger Avary adapted The Rules of Attraction, another novel by Ellis, to film in 2002, and since both he and Tarantino like the works by Ellis, Tarantino has been eyeing the possibility of adapting Less Than Zero. Ellis confirmed in a 2010 interview that Tarantino had been "trying to get Fox to let him remake it".[67] In 2012, when asked whether Less Than Zero would be remade, Ellis once again confirmed that Tarantino "has shown interest" in adapting the story.[68] At the 2014 Comic-Con, Tarantino revealed he is contemplating a possible science-fiction film.[69] In November 2014, Tarantino said he would retire from films after directing his tenth film.[70] In November 2017, Tarantino and J. J. Abrams pitched an idea for a Star Trek film with Abrams assembling a writers room. If both approve of the script Tarantino will direct and Abrams will produce the film.[71] Mark L. Smith was hired to write the screenplay the same month.[72]

Influences and style of filmmaking[edit] Tarantino's use of music in his films was recognized at the 16th Critics' Choice Awards with the inaugural BFCA Critics' Choice Award for Best Music and Film.[73][74] In the 2012 Sight & Sound directors' poll, Tarantino listed his top 12 films: Apocalypse Now, The Bad News Bears, Carrie, Dazed and Confused, The Great Escape, His Girl Friday, Jaws, Pretty Maids All in a Row, Rolling Thunder, Sorcerer, Taxi Driver and The Good, the Bad and the Ugly, with the last being his favorite.[75] In 2009, he named Kinji Fukasaku's violent action film Battle Royale as his favorite film released since he became a director in 1992.[76] He is also a fan of the 1981 film Blow Out directed by Brian De Palma, so much so that he used the main star of the film, John Travolta, in Pulp Fiction.[77] Tarantino praised Mel Gibson's 2006 film Apocalypto, saying, "I think it's a masterpiece. It was perhaps the best film of that year."[78] Tarantino has also cited the Australian suspense film Roadgames (1981) as another favourite film.[79] In August 2007, while teaching in a four-hour film course during the 9th Cinemanila International Film Festival in Manila, Tarantino cited Filipino directors Cirio Santiago, Eddie Romero and Gerardo de León as personal icons from the 1970s.[80] He referred to De Leon's "soul-shattering, life-extinguishing" movies on vampires and female bondage, citing in particular Women in Cages; "It is just harsh, harsh, harsh", he said, and described the final shot as one of "devastating despair".[80] Upon his arrival in the Philippines, Tarantino was quoted in the local newspaper as saying, "I'm a big fan of RP [Republic of the Philippines] cinema." Tarantino often uses graphic violence that has proven seductive to audiences, and he has been harshly criticized for his use of gore and blood in an entrancing yet simultaneously repulsive way. His films have been staunchly criticized and scorned for their use of violence, blood and action as a "color" within cinema, and rebuked for allegedly using human suffering as a punchline.[81] His film Reservoir Dogs was even initially denied United Kingdom certification because of his use of torture as entertainment.[82] Actor Steve Buscemi has described Tarantino's novel style of filmmaking as "bursting with energy" and "focused",[83] a style that has earned him many accolades worldwide. According to Tarantino, a hallmark of all his movies is that there is a different sense of humor in each one, which gets the audience to laugh at things that are not funny.[84] However, he insists that his films are dramas, not comedies.[85] Tarantino has stated that the celebrated animation-action sequence in Kill Bill (2003) was inspired by the use of 2D animated sequences in actor Kamal Haasan's Tamil film Aalavandhan.[86][87] He often seeks to harness, manipulate and ultimately imitate the aesthetic elements and conventions typically used in the cartoon medium. More specifically, he often attempts to meld comic strip formulas and aesthetics within a live action film sequence, in some cases by the literal use of cartoon or anime images. Tarantino's cinematic ambition to marry artistic expression via live action and cartoonism is yet another example of his ability to morph genres and conventions to produce a new and authentic style of his own.[88] Tarantino often manipulates the use of commodities in order to propel plot development or to present an intriguing juxtaposition that ultimately enhances his notorious combination of humor and violence, equating a branded genre with branded consumption.[89] He often pairs bizarre props with an equally bizarre scene, in which the prop itself develops into something of higher substance. Likewise, he often favors particular brand names of his own creation to make promotional appearances. The typical brands he uses within his films are "Acuña Boys Tex-Mex Food", "Big Kahuna Burger", "G.O. Juice", "Jack Rabbit Slim's", "K-Billy", "Red Apple cigarettes", "Tenku Brand Beer" and "Teriyaki Donut".[90] On the biopic genre, Tarantino has said that he has "no respect" for biopics, saying that they "are just big excuses for actors to win Oscars. ... Even the most interesting person – if you are telling their life from beginning to end, it's going to be a fucking boring movie."[91] However, in an interview with Charlie Rose, he said: There is one story that I could be interested in, but it would probably be one of the last movies I [ever make] ... My favorite hero in American history is John Brown. He's my favorite American who ever lived. He basically single-handedly started the road to end slavery and ... he killed people to do it. He decided, 'If we start spilling white blood, then they're going to start getting the idea.'[92] Tarantino has stated in many interviews that his writing process is like writing a novel before formatting it into a script, saying that this creates the blueprint of the film and makes the film feel like literature. About his writing process he told website The Talks: [My] head is a sponge. I listen to what everyone says, I watch little idiosyncratic behavior, people tell me a joke and I remember it. People tell me an interesting story in their life and I remember it. ... when I go and write my new characters, my pen is like an antenna, it gets that information, and all of a sudden these characters come out more or less fully formed. I don't write their dialogue, I get them talking to each other.[91] In 2013, a survey of 17 academics was carried out to discover which filmmakers had been referenced the most in essays and dissertations on film that had been marked in the previous five years. It revealed that Tarantino was the most-studied director in the UK, ahead of Christopher Nolan, Alfred Hitchcock, Martin Scorsese and Steven Spielberg.[93]

Controversies[edit] Gun violence[edit] Tarantino does not believe that violence in movies inspires acts of violence in real life. In an interview after the Sandy Hook Elementary School shooting in 2012, he expressed "annoyance" at the suggestion that there is a link between the two, saying, "I think it's disrespectful to [the] memory of those who died to talk about movies ... Obviously the issue is gun control and mental health."[94] Racial epithets[edit] Spike Lee questioned Tarantino's use of racial epithets in his films, particularly the word "nigger". In a Variety interview discussing Jackie Brown, Lee said, "I'm not against the word ... And some people speak that way. But Quentin is infatuated with that word. What does he want to be made–an honorary black man?"[95] Tarantino responded on Charlie Rose by stating: As a writer, I demand the right to write any character in the world that I want to write. I demand the right to be them, I demand the right to think them and I demand the right to tell the truth as I see they are, all right? And to say that I can't do that because I'm white, but the Hughes brothers can do that because they're black, that is racist. That is the heart of racism, all right. And I do not accept that ... That is how a segment of the black community that lives in Compton, lives in Inglewood, where Jackie Brown takes place, that lives in Carson, that is how they talk. I'm telling the truth. It would not be questioned if I was black, and I resent the question because I'm white. I have the right to tell the truth. I do not have the right to lie.[96] In addition, Tarantino retaliated on The Howard Stern Show by stating that Lee would have to "stand on a chair to kiss my ass".[97] Samuel L. Jackson, who has appeared in both directors' films, defended Tarantino's use of the word. At the Berlin Film Festival, where Jackie Brown was being screened, Jackson responded to Lee's criticism by saying: I don't think the word is offensive in the context of this film ... Black artists think they are the only ones allowed to use the word. Well, that's bull. Jackie Brown is a wonderful homage to black exploitation films. This is a good film, and Spike hasn't made one of those in a few years.[98] Tarantino has defended his use of the word, arguing that black audiences have an appreciation of his blaxploitation-influenced films that eludes some of his critics, and indeed, that Jackie Brown was primarily made for "black audiences".[99] Django Unchained was the subject of controversy because of its use of racial epithets and depiction of slavery. Reviewers have defended the use of the language by pointing out the historic context of race and slavery in America.[100][101] Spike Lee, in an interview with Vibe magazine, said that he would not see the film, explaining, "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."[102] Lee later 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."[103] Writing in The Los Angeles Times, journalist Erin Aubry Kaplan noted the difference between Tarantino's Jackie Brown and Django Unchained: "It is an institution whose horrors need no exaggerating, yet Django does exactly that, either to enlighten or entertain. A white director slinging around the n-word in a homage to '70s blaxploitation à la Jackie Brown is one thing, but the same director turning the savageness of slavery into pulp fiction is quite another".[104] At the 73rd Golden Globe Awards in 2016, Tarantino received criticism after using the term "ghetto" while accepting the Golden Globe for best original score on behalf of composer Ennio Morricone, saying: Wow, this is really cool. Do you realize that Ennio Morricone, who, as far as I am concerned, is my favorite composer ‑‑ and when I say "favorite composer," I don’t mean movie composer, that ghetto. I’m talking about Mozart. I’m talking about Beethoven. I’m talking about Schubert.[105] His use of the word seemed to be taken as a racial slight by award presenter Jamie Foxx, who after he left the stage walked up to the microphone and sternly said, "ghetto?"[106] The Hateful Eight[edit] In January 2014, Gawker leaked a copy of the script for Tarantino's then-upcoming film The Hateful Eight. Tarantino eventually filed a copyright lawsuit against Gawker, and stated in the lawsuit that "Gawker Media has made a business of predatory journalism, violating people's rights to make a buck”. The lawsuit also demanded compensation in the amount of $2,000,000. Tarantino later dropped the lawsuit. Tarantino stated in his motion: "This dismissal is made without prejudice, whereby plaintiff may later advance an action and refile a complaint after further investigations to ascertain and plead the identities of additional infringers". Tarantino has yet to refile a claim but retains the legal right to do so in the future.[107] At the 2014 San Diego Comic-Con International, Tarantino confirmed that he would make the film, and stated that he was working on a third draft, set for a potential release in 2015. In October 2015, Tarantino attended a Black Lives Matter rally and publicly commented on police brutality in the United States, saying, "When I see murders, I do not stand by... I have to call a murder a murder, and I have to call the murderers the murderers." Tarantino's comments received national media attention, and several police groups in the United States pledged to boycott The Hateful Eight and his other films. Police groups also encouraged members to not work at the premiere or provide security for any events surrounding the film.[108][109] In an interview with Los Angeles Times, Tarantino said he is not a "cop hater" and will not be intimidated by the calls for a boycott.[110][111] On December 16, 2015, Tarantino appeared on The Howard Stern Show to promote The Hateful Eight. During his interview, Tarantino stated that Disney was preventing his film from being screened at the Los Angeles Cinerama Dome because they wanted to reserve the space for Star Wars: The Force Awakens, for which Walt Disney Studios Motion Pictures holds distribution rights.[112] Harvey Weinstein[edit] Main article: Harvey Weinstein sexual abuse allegations On October 18, 2017, Tarantino gave an interview discussing sexual harassment and assault allegations against producer Harvey Weinstein. Tarantino admitted to knowing about accusations against Weinstein since the mid-1990s, when his then-girlfriend Mira Sorvino told him about her experience with Weinstein. Tarantino confronted Weinstein at the time and received an apology.[113] Tarantino said: "What I did was marginalize the incidents." He said he was ashamed he didn't take a stronger stand, saying "I knew enough to do more than I did."[113] American chef and author Anthony Bourdain criticized Tarantino for his "complicity" in the Weinstein sex scandal.[114] Uma Thurman[edit] On February 3, 2018, in an interview with The New York Times, Pulp Fiction and Kill Bill actress Uma Thurman revealed that Tarantino had ignored her account of a sexual assault by Harvey Weinstein at the Savoy Hotel. She also described how she had been in a serious automobile accident on the set of Kill Bill because Tarantino had insisted she perform her own driving stunts. As a result of the crash, Thurman sustained permanent injuries to her neck and knees.[115] It was later clarified by both Thurman and Tarantino that he did not force her to do the stunt herself, having checked the car by driving down the road of the shoot then assuring her it was safe, upon which she agreed to do so.[116][117] Roman Polanski[edit] In February 2018, audio resurfaced of a 2003 interview on The Howard Stern Show during which Tarantino defended Roman Polanski over his 1977 sexual abuse case. Tarantino referred to the then 13-year-old victim as a "party girl" and insisted that she "wanted to have it". Tarantino later apologized to Samantha Geimer (Polanski's rape victim) stating, "I want to publicly apologize to Samantha Geimer for my cavalier remarks on 'The Howard Stern Show' speculating about her and the crime that was committed against her. Fifteen years later, I realize how wrong I was. Ms. Geimer WAS raped by Roman Polanski. When Howard brought up Polanski, I incorrectly played devil's advocate in the debate for the sake of being provocative. I didn't take Ms. Geimer's feelings into consideration and for that I am truly sorry. So, Ms. Geimer, I was ignorant, and insensitive, and above all, incorrect. I am sorry Samantha."[118][119]

Personal life[edit] Tarantino has said that he plans to retire from filmmaking when he is 60, in order to focus on writing novels and film literature. He is skeptical of the film industry going digital, saying, "If it actually gets to the place where you can't show 35 mm film in theatres anymore and everything is digital projection, I won't even make it to 60."[120] He has also stated that he has a plan, although "not etched in stone", to retire after making his tenth movie: "If I get to the 10th, do a good job and don't screw it up, well that sounds like a good way to end the old career."[121] On February 18, 2010, it was announced that Tarantino had bought the New Beverly Cinema. Tarantino has allowed the previous owners to continue operating the theater, but he will be making programming suggestions from time to time. He was quoted as saying: "As long as I'm alive, and as long as I'm rich, the New Beverly will be there, showing films shot on 35mm."[122] On June 30, 2017, Tarantino got engaged to Israeli singer Daniella Pick, daughter of musician Svika Pick. They had met when Tarantino was in Israel to promote Inglourious Basterds in 2009.[123] In an interview with Entertainment Weekly at the time of Kill Bill's release, Tarantino was asked if he had religious beliefs and his response was, "I'm not going to tell you how I believe, but I do believe in God."[124]

Filmography[edit] Main article: Quentin Tarantino filmography Title Year Production company Release studio Reservoir Dogs 1992 Live Entertainment Dog Eat Dog Productions Miramax Pulp Fiction 1994 A Band Apart Jersey Films Jackie Brown 1997 A Band Apart Mighty Mighty Afrodite Productions Lawrence Bender Productions Kill Bill: Volume 1 2003 A Band Apart Kill Bill: Volume 2 2004 Death Proof (a segment of Grindhouse) 2007 Troublemaker Studios Dimension Films Inglourious Basterds 2009 A Band Apart Studio Babelsberg The Weinstein Company (domestic) Universal Pictures (international) Django Unchained 2012 Columbia Pictures The Weinstein Company The Weinstein Company (domestic) Sony Pictures Releasing (international) The Hateful Eight 2015 Double Feature Films FilmColony The Weinstein Company Once Upon a Time in Hollywood 2019 Columbia Pictures Heyday Films Sony Pictures Releasing Frequent collaborators[edit] Tarantino has built up an informal "repertory company"[125] of actors who have appeared in multiple roles in films that he has directed.[126] Most notable of these is Samuel L. Jackson,[127] who has appeared in six films directed by Tarantino, and a seventh that was written by him, True Romance.[128] Other frequent collaborators include Uma Thurman, whom Tarantino has described as his "muse",[128][129] James Parks, Tim Roth and Zoë Bell.[130] Editor Sally Menke, who worked on all Tarantino films until her death in 2010, was described by Tarantino in 2007 as "hands down my number one collaborator".[131][132] Editing duties since her death have been taken over by Fred Raskin. Actor Reservoir Dogs Pulp Fiction Jackie Brown Kill Bill Death Proof Inglourious Basterds Django Unchained The Hateful Eight Once Upon a Time in Hollywood Total Michael Bacall N N N 3 Zoë Bell N N N N N N 6 Michael Bowen N N N 3 Steve Buscemi N N 2 Laura Cayouette N N 2 Bruce Dern N N 2 Leonardo DiCaprio N N 2 Omar Doom N N 2 Julie Dreyfus N N 2 Walton Goggins N N 2 Dana Gourrier N N 2 Sid Haig N N 2 Lee Horsley N N 2 Samuel L. Jackson N N N N N N 6 Keith Jefferson N N 2 Linda Kaye N N 2 Harvey Keitel N N N 3 Helen Kim N N 2 Jonathan Loughran N N 2 Michael Madsen N N N 3 Belinda Owino N N 2 James Parks N N N N 4 Michael Parks N N N 3 Brad Pitt N N 2 Stevo Polyi N N 2 Tina Rodriguez N N 2 Eli Roth N N 2 Tim Roth N N N 3 Kurt Russell N N 2 Craig Stark N N 2 David Steen N N 2 Shana Stein N N 2 Bo Svenson N N 2 Uma Thurman N N 2 Rich Turner N N 2 Venessia Valentino N N N 3 Christoph Waltz N N 2 Directed Academy Award performances[edit] Year Performer Film Result Academy Award for Best Actor 1994 John Travolta Pulp Fiction Nominated Academy Award for Best Supporting Actor 1994 Samuel L. Jackson Pulp Fiction Nominated 1997 Robert Forster Jackie Brown Nominated 2009 Christoph Waltz Inglourious Basterds Won 2012 Django Unchained Won Academy Award for Best Supporting Actress 1994 Uma Thurman Pulp Fiction Nominated 2015 Jennifer Jason Leigh The Hateful Eight Nominated

Awards[edit] Academy Awards Year Nominated work Category Result 1994 Pulp Fiction Best Director Nominated Best Original Screenplay Won 2009 Inglourious Basterds Best Director Nominated Best Original Screenplay Nominated 2012 Django Unchained Best Original Screenplay Won BAFTA Awards Year Nominated work Category Result 1994 Pulp Fiction Best Director Nominated Best Original Screenplay Won 2009 Inglourious Basterds Best Director Nominated Best Original Screenplay Nominated 2012 Django Unchained Best Director Nominated Best Original Screenplay Won 2015 The Hateful Eight Best Original Screenplay Nominated Golden Globe Awards Year Nominated work Category Result 1994 Pulp Fiction Best Director Nominated Best Screenplay Won 2009 Inglourious Basterds Best Director Nominated Best Screenplay Nominated 2012 Django Unchained Best Director Nominated Best Screenplay Won 2015 The Hateful Eight Best Screenplay Nominated Film Independent Spirit Awards Year Nominated work Category Result 1992 Reservoir Dogs Best First Feature Nominated Best Director Nominated 1994 Pulp Fiction Best Director Won Best Screenplay Won Sitges Film Festival Year Category Nominated work Result 1992 Best Director Reservoir Dogs Won Best Screenplay Won 1996 Time Machine Award Won Saturn Awards Year Nominated work Category Result 1993 True Romance Best Writing Nominated 1994 Pulp Fiction Best Action, Adventure or thriller Film Won 1996 From Dusk Till Dawn Best Supporting Actor Nominated Best Writing Nominated 2004 Kill Bill: Volume 1 Best Action, Adventure or thriller Film Won Best Director Nominated Best Writing Nominated 2006 Kill Bill: Volume 2 Best Action, Adventure or thriller Film Won Best Director Nominated Best Writing Nominated 2010 Inglourious Basterds Best Action, Adventure or thriller Film Won Best Director Nominated Best Writing Nominated 2013 Django Unchained Best Action or Adventure Film Nominated Best Writing Won 2016 The Hateful Eight Best Thriller Film Nominated Primetime Emmy Awards Year Nominated work Category Result 2005 CSI: Crime Scene Investigation. Episode "Grave Danger" Outstanding Directing for a Drama Series Nominated Cannes Film Festival Year Nominated work Category Result 1994 Pulp Fiction Palme d'Or Won 2007 Death Proof Palme d'Or Nominated 2009 Inglourious Basterds Palme d'Or Nominated

Other lifetime honors[edit] 2005 Icon of the Decade Award at the 10th Empire Awards. 2007 Lifetime achievement award at the Malacañan Palace in Manila.[133] 2008 Filmmaker on the Edge Award at the Provincetown International Film Festival. 2010 Order of Merit of the Hungarian Republic along with Lucy Liu and Andy Vajna for producing the 2006 movie Freedom's Fury.[134] 2011 honorary César from the Académie des Arts et Techniques du Cinéma.[135] 2013 Lifetime Achievement Award by the Rome Film Festival.[136] 2013 Prix Lumière, at the fifth Festival Lumière, in Lyon, France.

Reception[edit] Critical, public and commercial reception to films Tarantino has directed as of October 15, 2017. Film IMDb Rotten Tomatoes[137] Metacritic[138] CinemaScore[139] Budget Box office[140] Reservoir Dogs 8.3 91% (8.8/10 average rating) (64 reviews) 79 (24 reviews) N/A $1.2 million $2.8 million Pulp Fiction 8.9 94% (9.1/10 average rating) (78 reviews) 94 (24 reviews) B+ $8 million $213.9 million Jackie Brown 7.5 87% (7.4/10 average rating) (79 reviews) 64 (23 reviews) B $12 million $74.7 million Kill Bill: Volume 1 8.1 85% (7.7/10 average rating) (230 reviews) 69 (43 reviews) B+ $30 million $180.9 million Kill Bill: Volume 2 8.0 84% (7.8/10 average rating) (236 reviews) 83 (41 reviews) A− $30 million $152.2 million Death Proof 7.1 65% (5.8/10 average rating) (40 reviews) N/A N/A $53 million (as Grindhouse)[141] $30.7 million Inglourious Basterds 8.3 88% (7.8/10 average rating) (314 reviews) 69 (36 reviews) A− $70 million $321.4 million Django Unchained 8.4 87% (8/10 average rating) (262 reviews) 81 (42 reviews) A− $100 million $425.4 million The Hateful Eight 7.8 75% (7.3/10 average rating) (296 reviews) 68 (51 reviews) B $44 million $155.8 million

See also[edit] Biography portal Film in the United States portal Quentin Tarantino Film Festival, a film festival in Austin, Texas, United States, hosted by Tarantino.

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International Herald Tribune. August 15, 2007.  ^ "56-os dokumentumfilmért kapott magyar kitüntetést Tarantino és Lucy Liu (in Hungarian)". March 16, 2010.  ^ "Polanski and Tarantino feted at French film awards". BBC News. February 26, 2011. Retrieved February 27, 2011.  ^ Lyman, Eric J. (January 3, 2013). "Quentin Tarantino Honored by Rome Film Festival". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 26, 2013.  ^ "Quentin Tarantino". Rotten Tomatoes. Retrieved June 30, 2014.  ^ "Quentin Tarantino". Metacritic. Retrieved June 30, 2014.  ^ "CinemaScore". Retrieved March 29, 2015.  ^ "Quentin Tarantino Movie Box office". Retrieved April 8, 2015.  ^ "Grindhouse (2007)". The Numbers. Retrieved 2016-04-03. 

Further reading[edit] Greene, Richard; Mohammad, K. Silem, eds. (2007). Quentin Tarantino and Philosophy. Chicago: Open Court Books. ISBN 0-8126-9634-4.  Waxman, Sharon, ed. (2005). Rebels on the Backlot: Six Maverick Directors and How They Conquered the Hollywood Studio System. New York: Harper Entertainment. ISBN 0060540176. 

External links[edit] Find more aboutQuentin Tarantinoat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons Quotations from Wikiquote Quentin Tarantino on IMDb Quentin Tarantino at Rotten Tomatoes Quentin Tarantino at AllMovie v t e Quentin Tarantino Filmography Written and directed Feature films Reservoir Dogs Pulp Fiction Jackie Brown Kill Bill Volume 1 Volume 2 Death Proof Inglourious Basterds Django Unchained The Hateful Eight Once Upon a Time in Hollywood Short films My Best Friend's Birthday Four Rooms (segment "The Man from Hollywood") Written only True Romance Natural Born Killers From Dusk till Dawn Other work Past Midnight It's Pat Crimson Tide The Rock Sin City "Grave Danger" Planet Terror Film soundtracks Pulp Fiction Jackie Brown Kill Bill: Volume 1 Kill Bill: Volume 2 Death Proof Inglourious Basterds Django Unchained The Hateful Eight Awards by film Inglourious Basterds Django Unchained The Hateful Eight v t e Cannes Film Festival jury presidents 1946–1975 Georges Huisman (1946) Georges Huisman (1947) Georges Huisman (1949) André Maurois (1951) Maurice Genevoix (1952) Jean Cocteau (1953) Jean Cocteau (1954) Marcel Pagnol (1955) Maurice Lehmann (1956) André Maurois (1957) Marcel Achard (1958) Marcel Achard (1959) Georges Simenon (1960) Jean Giono (1961) Tetsurō Furukaki (1962) Armand Salacrou (1963) Fritz Lang (1964) Olivia de Havilland (1965) Sophia Loren (1966) Alessandro Blasetti (1967) André Chamson (1968) Luchino Visconti (1969) Miguel Ángel Asturias (1970) Michèle Morgan (1971) Joseph Losey (1972) Ingrid Bergman (1973) René Clair (1974) Jeanne Moreau (1975) 1975–2000 Tennessee Williams (1976) Roberto Rossellini (1977) Alan J. Pakula (1978) Françoise Sagan (1979) Kirk Douglas (1980) Jacques Deray (1981) Giorgio Strehler (1982) William Styron (1983) Dirk Bogarde (1984) Miloš Forman (1985) Sydney Pollack (1986) Yves Montand (1987) Ettore Scola (1988) Wim Wenders (1989) Bernardo Bertolucci (1990) Roman Polanski (1991) Gérard Depardieu (1992) Louis Malle (1993) Clint Eastwood (1994) Jeanne Moreau (1995) Francis Ford Coppola (1996) Isabelle Adjani (1997) Martin Scorsese (1998) David Cronenberg (1999) Luc Besson (2000) 2001–present Liv Ullmann (2001) David Lynch (2002) Patrice Chéreau (2003) Quentin Tarantino (2004) Emir Kusturica (2005) Wong Kar-wai (2006) Stephen Frears (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Isabelle Huppert (2009) Tim Burton (2010) Robert De Niro (2011) Nanni Moretti (2012) Steven Spielberg (2013) Jane Campion (2014) Joel and Ethan Coen (2015) George Miller (2016) Pedro Almodóvar (2017) Cate Blanchett (2018) Awards for Quentin Tarantino v t e Academy Award for Best Original Screenplay 1940–1960 Preston Sturges (1940) Herman J. Mankiewicz and Orson Welles (1941) Michael Kanin and Ring Lardner Jr. (1942) Norman Krasna (1943) Lamar Trotti (1944) Richard Schweizer (1945) Muriel Box and Sydney Box (1946) Sidney Sheldon (1947) No award (1948) Robert Pirosh (1949) Charles Brackett, D. M. Marshman Jr. and Billy Wilder (1950) Alan Jay Lerner (1951) T. E. B. Clarke (1952) Charles Brackett, Richard L. Breen and Walter Reisch (1953) Budd Schulberg (1954) Sonya Levien and William Ludwig (1955) Albert Lamorisse (1956) George Wells (1957) Nathan E. Douglas and Harold Jacob Smith (1958) Clarence Greene, Maurice Richlin, Russell Rouse and Stanley Shapiro (1959) I. A. L. Diamond and Billy Wilder (1960) 1961–1980 William Inge (1961) Ennio de Concini, Pietro Germi, and Alfredo Giannetti (1962) James Webb (1963) Peter Stone and Frank Tarloff (1964) Frederic Raphael (1965) Claude Lelouch and Pierre Uytterhoeven (1966) William Rose (1967) Mel Brooks (1968) William Goldman (1969) Francis Ford Coppola and Edmund H. North (1970) Paddy Chayefsky (1971) Jeremy Larner (1972) David S. Ward (1973) Robert Towne (1974) Frank Pierson (1975) Paddy Chayefsky (1976) Woody Allen and Marshall Brickman (1977) Robert C. Jones, Waldo Salt, and Nancy Dowd (1978) Steve Tesich (1979) Bo Goldman (1980) 1981–2000 Colin Welland (1981) John Briley (1982) Horton Foote (1983) Robert Benton (1984) William Kelley, Pamela Wallace and Earl W. Wallace (1985) Woody Allen (1986) John Patrick Shanley (1987) Ronald Bass and Barry Morrow (1988) Tom Schulman (1989) Bruce Joel Rubin (1990) Callie Khouri (1991) Neil Jordan (1992) Jane Campion (1993) Quentin Tarantino and Roger Avary (1994) Christopher McQuarrie (1995) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (1996) Ben Affleck and Matt Damon (1997) Marc Norman and Tom Stoppard (1998) Alan Ball (1999) Cameron Crowe (2000) 2001–present Julian Fellowes (2001) Pedro Almodóvar (2002) Sofia Coppola (2003) Pierre Bismuth, Michel Gondry and Charlie Kaufman (2004) Paul Haggis and Bobby Moresco (2005) Michael Arndt (2006) Diablo Cody (2007) Dustin Lance Black (2008) Mark Boal (2009) David Seidler (2010) Woody Allen (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Spike Jonze (2013) Alejandro G. Iñárritu, Nicolás Giacobone, Alexander Dinelaris Jr., and Armando Bo (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Kenneth Lonergan (2016) Jordan Peele (2017) v t e AACTA International Award for Best Screenplay George Clooney, Grant Heslov, and Beau Willimon / J. C. Chandor (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Eric Warren Singer and David O. Russell (2013) Alejandro G. Iñárritu, Nicolás Giacobone, Alexander Dinelaris Jr., and Armando Bo (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Kenneth Lonergan (2016) Martin McDonagh (2017) v t e Britannia Awards Excellence in Film Albert R. Broccoli (1989) Michael Caine (1990) Peter Ustinov (1992) Martin Scorsese (1993) Anthony Hopkins (1995) Bob Weinstein and Harvey Weinstein (1996) Dustin Hoffman (1997) John Travolta (1998) Stanley Kubrick (1999) Steven Spielberg (2000) George Lucas (2002) Hugh Grant (2003) Tom Hanks (2004) Tom Cruise (2005) Clint Eastwood (2006) Denzel Washington (2007) Sean Penn (2008) Robert De Niro (2009) Jeff Bridges (2010) Warren Beatty (2011) Daniel Day-Lewis (2012) George Clooney (2013) Robert Downey Jr. (2014) Meryl Streep (2015) Jodie Foster (2016) Matt Damon (2017) Excellence in Directing Peter Weir (2003) Jim Sheridan (2004) Mike Newell (2005) Anthony Minghella (2006) Martin Campbell (2007) Stephen Frears (2008) Danny Boyle (2009) Christopher Nolan (2010) David Yates (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Kathryn Bigelow (2013) Mike Leigh (2014) Sam Mendes (2015) Ang Lee (2016) Ava DuVernay (2017) Worldwide Contribution to Entertainment Howard Stringer (2003) Kirk Douglas (2009) Ridley Scott & Tony Scott (2010) John Lasseter (2011) Will Wright (2012) Ben Kingsley (2013) Judi Dench (2014) Harrison Ford (2015) Samuel L. Jackson (2016) Kenneth Branagh (2017) British Artist of the Year Rachel Weisz (2006) Kate Winslet (2007) Tilda Swinton (2008) Emily Blunt (2009) Michael Sheen (2010) Helena Bonham Carter (2011) Daniel Craig (2012) Benedict Cumberbatch (2013) Emma Watson (2014) James Corden (2015) Felicity Jones (2016) Claire Foy (2017) Excellence in Comedy Betty White (2010) Ben Stiller (2011) Trey Parker and Matt Stone (2012) Sacha Baron Cohen (2013) Julia Louis-Dreyfus (2014) Amy Schumer (2015) Ricky Gervais (2016) Aziz Ansari (2017) Excellence in Television Aaron Spelling (1999) HBO Original Programming (2002) Dick Van Dyke (2017) Humanitarian Award Richard Curtis (2007) Don Cheadle (2008) Colin Firth (2009) Idris Elba (2013) Mark Ruffalo (2014) Orlando Bloom (2015) Ewan McGregor (2016) Retired Awards BBC (1999) Tarsem Singh (1999) Angela Lansbury (2003) Helen Mirren (2004) Elizabeth Taylor (2005) Ronald Neame (2005) Sidney Poitier (2006) Bob Shaye and Michael Lynne (2007) v t e BAFTA Award for Best Original Screenplay Paul D. Zimmerman (1983) Woody Allen (1984) Woody Allen (1985) Woody Allen (1986) David Leland (1987) Shawn Slovo (1988) Nora Ephron (1989) Giuseppe Tornatore (1990) Anthony Minghella (1991) Woody Allen (1992) Harold Ramis and Danny Rubin (1993) Quentin Tarantino and Roger Avary (1994) Christopher McQuarrie (1995) Mike Leigh (1996) Gary Oldman (1997) Andrew Niccol (1998) Charlie Kaufman (1999) Cameron Crowe (2000) Jean-Pierre Jeunet and Guillaume Laurant (2001) Pedro Almodóvar (2002) Tom McCarthy (2003) Charlie Kaufman (2004) Paul Haggis and Bobby Moresco (2005) Michael Arndt (2006) Diablo Cody (2007) Martin McDonagh (2008) Mark Boal (2009) David Seidler (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Eric Warren Singer and David O. Russell (2013) Wes Anderson and Hugo Guinness (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Kenneth Lonergan (2016) Martin McDonagh (2017) v t e Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Screenplay Screenplay (1995–1996, 2001–2008, retired) Emma Thompson (1995) Anthony Minghella (1996) Christopher Nolan (2001) Charlie Kaufman (2002) Jim Sheridan, Kirsten Sheridan, and Naomi Sheridan (2003) Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor (2004) Paul Haggis and Bobby Moresco (2005) Michael Arndt (2006) Diablo Cody (2007) Simon Beaufoy (2008) Screenplay, Original (1997–2000, 2009–present) Matt Damon and Ben Affleck (1997) Tom Stoppard and Marc Norman (1998) Alan Ball (1999) Cameron Crowe (2000) Quentin Tarantino (2009) David Seidler (2010) Woody Allen (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Spike Jonze (2013) Alejandro G. Iñárritu, Nicolás Giacobone, Alexander Dinelaris Jr., and Armando Bo (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Damien Chazelle / Kenneth Lonergan (2016) Jordan Peele (2017) Screenplay, Adapted (1997–2000, 2009–present) Curtis Hanson and Brian Helgeland (1997) Scott Smith (1998) Frank Darabont (1999) Stephen Gaghan (2000) Jason Reitman and Sheldon Turner (2009) Aaron Sorkin (2010) Steven Zaillian, Aaron Sorkin, and Stan Chervin (2011) Tony Kushner (2012) John Ridley (2013) Gillian Flynn (2014) Adam McKay and Charles Randolph (2015) Eric Heisserer (2016) James Ivory (2017) v t e Empire Award for Best Director Danny Boyle (1996) Terry Gilliam (1997) Cameron Crowe (1998) Steven Spielberg (1999) M. Night Shyamalan (2000) Bryan Singer (2001) Baz Luhrmann (2002) Steven Spielberg (2003) Quentin Tarantino (2004) Sam Raimi (2005) Nick Park and Steve Box (2006) Christopher Nolan (2007) David Yates (2008) Christopher Nolan (2009) James Cameron (2010) Edgar Wright (2011) David Yates (2012) Sam Mendes (2013) Alfonso Cuarón (2014) Christopher Nolan (2015) J. J. Abrams (2016) Gareth Edwards (2017) v t e Golden Globe Award for Best Screenplay Robert Bolt (1965) Robert Bolt (1966) Stirling Silliphant (1967) Stirling Silliphant (1968) Bridget Boland, John Hale and Richard Sokolove (1969) Erich Segal (1970) Paddy Chayefsky (1971) Francis Ford Coppola and Mario Puzo (1972) William Peter Blatty (1973) Robert Towne (1974) Bo Goldman and Lawrence Hauben (1975) Paddy Chayefsky (1976) Neil Simon (1977) Oliver Stone (1978) Robert Benton (1979) William Peter Blatty (1980) Ernest Thompson (1981) John Briley (1982) James L. Brooks (1983) Peter Shaffer (1984) Woody Allen (1985) Robert Bolt (1986) Bernardo Bertolucci, Mark Peploe and Enzon Ungari (1987) Naomi Foner (1988) Oliver Stone and Ron Kovic (1989) Michael Blake (1990) Callie Khouri (1991) Bo Goldman (1992) Steven Zaillian (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Emma Thompson (1995) Scott Alexander and Larry Karaszewski (1996) Ben Affleck and Matt Damon (1997) Marc Norman and Tom Stoppard (1998) Alan Ball (1999) Stephen Gaghan (2000) Akiva Goldsman (2001) Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor (2002) Sofia Coppola (2003) Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor (2004) Larry McMurtry and Diana Ossana (2005) Peter Morgan (2006) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2007) Simon Beaufoy (2008) Jason Reitman and Sheldon Turner (2009) Aaron Sorkin (2010) Woody Allen (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Spike Jonze (2013) Alejandro G. Iñárritu, Nicolás Giacobone, Alexander Dinelaris Jr., and Armando Bo (2014) Aaron Sorkin (2015) Damien Chazelle (2016) Martin McDonagh (2017) v t e Honorary César 1976–2000 Ingrid Bergman (1976) Diana Ross (1976) Henri Langlois (1977) Jacques Tati (1977) Robert Dorfmann (1978) René Goscinny (1978) Marcel Carné (1979) Charles Vanel (1979) Walt Disney (1979) Pierre Braunberger (1980) Louis de Funès (1980) Kirk Douglas (1980) Marcel Pagnol (1981) Alain Resnais (1981) Georges Dancigers (1982) Alexandre Mnouchkine (1982) Jean Nény (1982) Andrzej Wajda (1982) Raimu (1983) René Clément (1984) Georges de Beauregard (1984) Edwige Feuillère (1984) Christian-Jaque (1985) Danielle Darrieux (1985) Christine Gouze-Rénal (1985) Alain Poiré (1985) Maurice Jarre (1986) Bette Davis (1986) Jean Delannoy (1986) René Ferracci (1986) Claude Lanzmann (1986) Jean-Luc Godard (1987) Serge Silberman (1988) Bernard Blier (1989) Paul Grimault (1989) Gérard Philipe (1990) Jean-Pierre Aumont (1991) Sophia Loren (1991) Michèle Morgan (1992) Sylvester Stallone (1992) Jean Marais (1993) Marcello Mastroianni (1993) Gérard Oury (1993) Jean Carmet (1994) Jeanne Moreau (1995) Gregory Peck (1995) Steven Spielberg (1995) Lauren Bacall (1996) Henri Verneuil (1996) Charles Aznavour (1997) Andie MacDowell (1997) Michael Douglas (1998) Clint Eastwood (1998) Jean-Luc Godard (1998) Pedro Almodóvar (1999) Johnny Depp (1999) Jean Rochefort (1999) Josiane Balasko (2000) Georges Cravenne (2000) Jean-Pierre Léaud (2000) Martin Scorsese (2000) 2001–present Darry Cowl (2001) Charlotte Rampling (2001) Agnès Varda (2001) Anouk Aimée (2002) Jeremy Irons (2002) Claude Rich (2002) Bernadette Lafont (2003) Spike Lee (2003) Meryl Streep (2003) Micheline Presle (2004) Jacques Dutronc (2005) Will Smith (2005) Hugh Grant (2006) Pierre Richard (2006) Marlène Jobert (2007) Jude Law (2007) Jeanne Moreau (2008) Roberto Benigni (2008) Dustin Hoffman (2009) Harrison Ford (2010) Quentin Tarantino (2011) Kate Winslet (2012) Kevin Costner (2013) Scarlett Johansson (2014) Sean Penn (2015) Michael Douglas (2016) George Clooney (2017) Penélope Cruz (2018) v t e Independent Spirit Award for Best Director Joel Coen / Martin Scorsese (1985) Oliver Stone (1986) John Huston (1987) Ramon Menendez (1988) Steven Soderbergh (1989) Charles Burnett (1990) Martha Coolidge (1991) Carl Franklin (1992) Robert Altman (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Mike Figgis (1995) Joel Coen (1996) Robert Duvall (1997) Wes Anderson (1998) Alexander Payne (1999) Ang Lee (2000) Christopher Nolan (2001) Todd Haynes (2002) Sofia Coppola (2003) Alexander Payne (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Jonathan Dayton and Valerie Faris (2006) Julian Schnabel (2007) Tom McCarthy (2008) Lee Daniels (2009) Darren Aronofsky (2010) Michel Hazanavicius (2011) David O. Russell (2012) Steve McQueen (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Tom McCarthy (2015) Barry Jenkins (2016) Jordan Peele (2017) v t e Independent Spirit Award for Best Screenplay Horton Foote (1985) Oliver Stone (1986) Neal Jimenez (1987) Ramon Menendez and Tom Musca (1988) Gus Van Sant and Daniel Yost (1989) Charles Burnett (1990) Gus Van Sant (1991) Neal Jimenez (1992) Robert Altman and Frank Barhydt (1993) Quentin Tarantino and Roger Avary (1994) Christopher McQuarrie (1995) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (1996) Kevin Smith (1997) Don Roos (1998) Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor (1999) Kenneth Lonergan (2000) Christopher Nolan (2001) Mike White (2002) Sofia Coppola (2003) Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor (2004) Dan Futterman (2005) Jason Reitman (2006) Tamara Jenkins (2007) Woody Allen (2008) Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber (2009) Stuart Blumberg and Lisa Cholodenko (2010) Alexander Payne, Jim Rash, and Nat Faxon (2011) David O. Russell (2012) John Ridley (2013) Dan Gilroy (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Barry Jenkins and Tarell Alvin McCraney (2016) Greta Gerwig (2017) v t e London Film Critics' Circle Award for Screenwriter of the Year Steve Tesich (1980) Colin Welland (1981) Costa-Gavras and Donald E. Stewart (1982) Ruth Prawer Jhabvala (1983) Philip Kaufman (1984) Alan Bennett (1985) Woody Allen (1986) Alan Bennett (1987) David Mamet (1988) Christopher Hampton (1989) Woody Allen (1990) David Mamet (1991) Michael Tolkin (1992) Harold Ramis and Danny Rubin (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Paul Attanasio (1995) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (1996) Curtis Hanson and Brian Helgeland (1997) Andrew Niccol (1998) Alan Ball (1999) Charlie Kaufman (2000) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2001) Andrew Bovell (2002) John Collee and Peter Weir (2003) Charlie Kaufman (2004) Paul Haggis and Bobby Moresco (2005) Peter Morgan (2006) Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck (2007) Simon Beaufoy (2008) Jesse Armstrong, Simon Blackwell, Armando Iannucci, and Tony Roche (2009) Aaron Sorkin (2010) Asghar Farhadi (2011) Michael Haneke (2012) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2013) Wes Anderson (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Kenneth Lonergan (2016) Martin McDonagh (2017) v t e Los Angeles Film Critics Association Award for Best Director Sidney Lumet (1975) Sidney Lumet (1976) Herbert Ross (1977) Michael Cimino (1978) Robert Benton (1979) Roman Polanski (1980) Warren Beatty (1981) Steven Spielberg (1982) James L. Brooks (1983) Miloš Forman (1984) Terry Gilliam (1985) David Lynch (1986) John Boorman (1987) David Cronenberg (1988) Spike Lee (1989) Martin Scorsese (1990) Barry Levinson (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Jane Campion (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Mike Figgis (1995) Mike Leigh (1996) Curtis Hanson (1997) Steven Spielberg (1998) Sam Mendes (1999) Steven Soderbergh (2000) David Lynch (2001) Pedro Almodóvar (2002) Peter Jackson (2003) Alexander Payne (2004) Ang Lee (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Paul Thomas Anderson (2007) Danny Boyle (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) Olivier Assayas / David Fincher (2010) Terrence Malick (2011) Paul Thomas Anderson (2012) Alfonso Cuarón (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) George Miller (2015) Barry Jenkins (2016) Guillermo del Toro / Luca Guadagnino (2017) v t e National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Director Michelangelo Antonioni (1966) Ingmar Bergman (1967) Ingmar Bergman (1968) François Truffaut (1969) Ingmar Bergman (1970) Bernardo Bertolucci (1971) Luis Buñuel (1972) François Truffaut (1973) Francis Ford Coppola (1974) Robert Altman (1975) Martin Scorsese (1976) Luis Buñuel (1977) Terrence Malick (1978) Woody Allen / Robert Benton (1979) Martin Scorsese (1980) Louis Malle (1981) Steven Spielberg (1982) Paolo Taviani and Vittorio Taviani (1983) Robert Bresson (1984) John Huston (1985) David Lynch (1986) John Boorman (1987) Philip Kaufman (1988) Gus Van Sant (1989) Martin Scorsese (1990) David Cronenberg (1991) Clint Eastwood (1992) Steven Spielberg (1993) Quentin Tarantino (1994) Mike Figgis (1995) Lars von Trier (1996) Curtis Hanson (1997) Steven Soderbergh (1998) Mike Leigh (1999) Steven Soderbergh (2000) Robert Altman (2001) Roman Polanski (2002) Clint Eastwood (2003) Zhang Yimou (2004) David Cronenberg (2005) Paul Greengrass (2006) Paul Thomas Anderson (2007) Mike Leigh (2008) Kathryn Bigelow (2009) David Fincher (2010) Terrence Malick (2011) Michael Haneke (2012) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2013) Richard Linklater (2014) Todd Haynes (2015) Barry Jenkins (2016) Greta Gerwig (2017) v t e National Society of Film Critics Award for Best Screenplay 1967–2000 David Newman and Robert Benton (1967) John Cassavetes (1968) Paul Mazursky and Larry Tucker (1969) Éric Rohmer (1970) Penelope Gilliatt (1971) Ingmar Bergman (1972) George Lucas, Gloria Katz and Willard Huyck (1973) Ingmar Bergman (1974) Robert Towne and Warren Beatty (1975) Alain Tanner and John Berger (1976) Woody Allen and Marshall Brickman (1977) Paul Mazursky (1978) Steve Tesich (1979) Bo Goldman (1980) John Guare (1981) Murray Schisgal and Larry Gelbart (1982) Bill Forsyth (1983) Lowell Ganz, Babaloo Mandel and Bruce Jay Friedman (1984) Albert Brooks and Monica Johnson (1985) Hanif Kureishi (1986) John Boorman (1987) Ron Shelton (1988) Gus Van Sant and Daniel Yost (1989) Charles Burnett (1990) David Cronenberg (1991) David Webb Peoples (1992) Jane Campion (1993) Quentin Tarantino and Roger Avary (1994) Amy Heckerling (1995) Albert Brooks and Monica Johnson (1996) Curtis Hanson and Brian Helgeland (1997) Scott Frank (1998) Charlie Kaufman (1999) Kenneth Lonergan (2000) 2001–present Julian Fellowes (2001) Ronald Harwood (2002) Shari Springer Berman and Robert Pulcini (2003) Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor (2004) Noah Baumbach (2005) Peter Morgan (2006) Tamara Jenkins (2007) Mike Leigh (2008) Joel Coen and Ethan Coen (2009) Aaron Sorkin (2010) Asghar Farhadi (2011) Tony Kushner (2012) Richard Linklater, Ethan Hawke, and Julie Delpy (2013) Wes Anderson (2014) Tom McCarthy and Josh Singer (2015) Kenneth Lonergan (2016) Greta Gerwig (2017) v t e Saturn Award for Best Writing William Peter Blatty (1973) Ib Melchior/Harlan Ellison (1974/75) Jimmy Sangster (1976) George Lucas (1977) Elaine May and Warren Beatty (1978) Nicholas Meyer (1979) William Peter Blatty (1980) Lawrence Kasdan (1981) Melissa Mathison (1982) Ray Bradbury (1983) James Cameron and Gale Anne Hurd (1984) Tom Holland (1985) James Cameron (1986) Michael Miner and Edward Neumeier (1987) Gary Ross and Anne Spielberg (1988) William Peter Blatty (1989/90) Ted Tally (1991) James V. Hart (1992) Michael Crichton and David Koepp (1993) Jim Harrison and Wesley Strick (1994) Andrew Kevin Walker (1995) Kevin Williamson (1996) Mike Werb and Michael Colleary (1997) Andrew Niccol (1998) Charlie Kaufman (1999) David Hayter (2000) Steven Spielberg (2001) Scott Frank and Jon Cohen (2002) Fran Walsh, Philippa Boyens, and Peter Jackson (2003) Alvin Sargent (2004) Christopher Nolan and David S. Goyer (2005) Michael Dougherty and Dan Harris (2006) Brad Bird (2007) Christopher and Jonathan Nolan (2008) James Cameron (2009) Christopher Nolan (2010) Jeff Nichols (2011) Quentin Tarantino (2012) Spike Jonze (2013) Christopher and Jonathan Nolan (2014) Lawrence Kasdan, J. J. Abrams, and Michael Arndt (2015) Eric Heisserer (2016) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 37054403 LCCN: n94109244 ISNI: 0000 0001 2128 3132 GND: 119290685 SELIBR: 301377 SUDOC: 06111622X BNF: cb13167925h (data) ULAN: 500277851 MusicBrainz: 7e323fa7-14b3-42fd-a569-488fb3f386c1 NDL: 00475947 NKC: jn20000701779 ICCU: IT\ICCU\LO1V\141356 BNE: XX1133383 SNAC: w690306f Retrieved from "" Categories: Quentin Tarantino1963 birthsLiving people20th-century American male actors21st-century American male actors20th-century American writers21st-century American writersAction film directorsActors from Torrance, CaliforniaAmerican film directors of Italian descentAmerican film directorsAmerican film producersAmerican male film actorsAmerican male screenwritersAmerican male television actorsAmerican people of Irish descentAmerican people of Italian descentAmerican people of Cherokee descentAmerican victims of crimeBAFTA winners (people)Best Director Empire Award winnersBest Original Screenplay Academy Award winnersBest Screenplay AACTA International Award winnersBest Screenplay Golden Globe winnersCAS Filmmaker Award honoreesDirectors of Palme d'Or winnersEdgar Award winnersEnglish-language film directorsFellows of the American Academy of Arts and SciencesFilm directors from CaliforniaFrench-language film directorsGerman-language film directorsIndependent Spirit Award for Best Director winnersLégion d'honneur recipientsMale actors from TennesseePeople from Knoxville, TennesseeHidden categories: CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownWebarchive template wayback linksWebarchive template webcite linksBiography with signatureArticles with hCardsUse mdy dates from July 2015AC with 14 elementsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with ULAN identifiersWikipedia articles with MusicBrainz identifiersWikipedia articles with SBN identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers

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