Django Unchained Movie Review

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Tarantino Unleashes Django Unchained Quentin Tarantino has done it again; The same director of Inglorious Bastards, Pulp Fiction, and Kill Bill Vol. I, gives us Django Unchained. Tarantino’s newest film shares the same historic characteristics as his film in 2009, Inglorious Bastards, but is easily the better of the two. Django Unchained is a film you will be entertained by even after the third time seeing it. From the fast-paced plot, to the gore and action, and the suspense of each scene leading to the next, you will feel as if you are actually part of the movie instead of just the viewer. The fast-paced plot will be sure to keep you entertained and on edge from start to finish. Django, a freed slave, begins his new free life assisting a German bounty hunter, Dr. King Schultz, by hunting and killing criminals in the dangerous south of early America. What starts out as only a business friendship evolves in to something more intimate when Django is driven by the urgency to find his wife whom he was separated from after a failed escape attempt during his term of enslavement. When Schultz and Django find out that his wife, Bloomhilda, is now in possession of a brutal plantation owner (Calvin Candie), their journey and plot to rescue her starts to unfold. Candie, a ruthless slave owner, being quite the cunning business man, will not be easily swayed to selling Bloomhilda, therefore Schultz and Django will have to get crafty and create a diversion to distract the attention from Bloomhilda… Will their plan work? Will Bloomhilda survive the brutal treatment? Is Candie anything but naïve? The music in this film will undoubtedly leave an impression on the viewer. Tarantino really shakes things up by experimenting with the musical elements in Django Unchained. The scene where the slaves are walking a straight line in an orchard of trees between the white men

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