Pulp Fiction 4K 1994 big poster
Pulp Fiction 4K 1994

Pulp Fiction 4K 1994

USA     Movies / Drama 4K
Quentin Tarantino
John Travolta, Uma Thurman, Samuel L. Jackson, Bruce Willis, Tim Roth, Amanda Plummer, Laura Lovelace, Phil LaMarr, Frank Whaley, Burr Steers, Ving Rhames, Paul Calderon, Bronagh Gallagher, Rosanna Arquette, Eric Stoltz, Jerome Patrick Hoban, Michael Gilden, Gary Shorelle.
IMDB 8.9
File Size: 82.83 GB
Film Description
Two gangsters Vincent Vega and Jules Winfield have philosophical conversations in between showdowns and dealing with the debtors of crime boss Marcellus Wallace.

In the first story, Vincent spends an unforgettable evening with Marcella's wife Mia. The second story tells of boxer Butch Coolidge, bought by Wallace to give up the fight. In the third story, Vincent and Jules get into trouble by a ridiculous accident.

4k movies reviews
Every year a n-number of films are released. The public craves novelties, directors crave big box-office hits, actors crave fame. 1994 is the year of the "bumper crop" of movies, giving you Forrest Gump, Escape from Shawshank, The Crow, Interview with the Vampire, Leon, The Mask, Maverick, as well as Pulp Fiction - not a flimsy one. That's what we're talking about now.

Once upon a time, long ago, Miramax Films, then a mediocre studio in the film industry, suddenly became one of Hollywood's recognized leaders. Magic? No, this is far from magic; it's easy and simple. A successful conception...A conception created by Mr. Extraordinary himself...And his name is Quentin Tarantino.

I. Quentin Tarantino is a psychopath and a genius. Or why you should see this film. Part I.


- Tarantino? What Tarantino?


- Tarantino? That's the psycho who made the bloody mess called "Mad Dogs"? You know, I think he can make movies!


- Tarantino? Yes, I know who that is and I hope you never ask me that again, because I will always remember who Quentin Tarantino is and his name will forever go down in cinematic history as the name of the most extraordinary director who gave the world Pulp Fiction.

Our days:

- Tarantino? Yes, I still remember him.

Some think Quentin Tarantino is a lunatic obsessed with violence, blood, drugs and booze. Some people think that Quentin Tarantino is a genius who knows how to make unique movies that make a bombshell effect. To me, Tarantino has always been and always will be a genius psycho. If he wasn't a genius, he wouldn't have co-written Pulp Fiction with Roger Avery, and he wouldn't have won an Oscar for it, because academics are not fools. Academics can be disliked for some things, but if they decided to give such an honorary award to America's most famous psycho...then that's the first reason to see Pulp Fiction. Although having any kind of Oscar for a film is not always an indicator, the honorary statuette given to Tarantino is, in my opinion, totally deserved. The question probably arises, "Why isn't the word about Tarantino as a psycho?" Yes, because only a psycho like Tarantino could have written the script for this movie...Many people ask the question, "Why didn't they give an Oscar for directing?" Yes, because the most talented director Robert Zemeckis made the most beautiful film "Forrest Gump".

II. How John Travolta and Uma Thurman once became famous. Or why you should see this movie. Part II.

Who doesn't know the most beautiful dance of Vincent and Mia (John Travolta and Uma Thurman)? And those who haven't seen Pulp Fiction don't know, so here's a second reason to watch this movie, if only because their scene is on the list of the most memorable movie moments. To prove it, there is a similar scene in "Be Cooler" that Gary Gray decided to put in the movie when he found out that Uma Thurman aka Tarantino's muse was going to play in it.

When Tarantino decided to make "Pulp Fiction" John Travolta was reaping the benefits after shooting "Saturday Night Fever" and could lead a quiet and carefree life for the rest of his life. Nevertheless, his career was at a standstill. Neither the trilogy "Whoever Talked," nor "Angel Eyes" did not save Travolta. Tarantino, however, improved it. It would seem that the scrapped actor, who could not save any films, decided to celebrate his triumphant return by starring in "Pulp Fiction. And the return really turned out to be a triumph. Travolta's character - a tough, little-worded, but at the same time blunt killer Vincent was one of the brightest in the movie and in John's career.

Mia is Quentin Tarantino's first serious female character. She is bright and memorable, because, in my opinion, the director hit the bull's-eye, not the bull's-eye, but the very core of it. Uma Thurman is exactly like her character - charming and unusual. An actress who is simply destined for a Tarantino movie. She proved it years ago and continues to prove it by playing in his films.

III. Put in a good word for the poor genius:

Forced to go back to where I started and go over Tarantino again...and his fellow actors.

Bruce Willis a.k.a. Butch: I think he is a great actor, combining charm, masculinity and a great comedic talent. His main role, as many people know, is to be cool and save someone's life. Butch is what he is - cool. I loved Willis' performance in Pulp Fiction. His ironic character immediately evokes sympathy.

2. Samuel L. Jackson, aka Jules: Jackson is one of the few actors who, when he utters a phrase, is forever remembered by the audience. I am impressed with Jackson the actor in almost all of his films. In Pulp Fiction, his character is responsible for no small amount of dialogue. Jules - likes to quote the Bible and before he kills someone, be sure to ruffle his nerves with his talk. I love this role, I love the actor Jackson.

3. Harvey Keitel aka Mr. Wolf: Despite the fact that Keitel only appeared in one scene in the movie, he definitely embellished the movie and added some zest.

4. Ving Rhames, aka Marcellus Wallace: What should a boss be? The boss should be big! The movie is notable for the fact that Ving Rhames only makes a couple of appearances in the film, most of the time people see the back of his head and look at the band-aid taped over him. Some may have confused him with Mark Clark Duncan, but Rames looks a lot more confident as the villain than Duncan does as the villain in any other movie. Well played.

5. Quentin Tarantino, aka Jimmy: here we get to our genius psycho. There is one thing I can say about his Pulp Fiction performance, but I am sure: Tarantino was great in Pulp Fiction and in other films too, even though the scenes were often small.

IV. This is Pulp Fiction:

1. this is "Pulp Fiction" and its main beauty is the dialogues!

The dialogues in this movie are absolutely natural, but most importantly they are filled with Tarantino's trademark black humor, which not only turns the movie into a bloody mess, but with his easy hand into a comedy...black humor.

2. it's "Pulp Fiction" and it's teeming with stars!
The stars described above. Indeed, John Travolta, Uma Thurman, Bruce Willis, Samuel L. Jackson, Tim Roth and Harvey Keitel are time-tested actors. Actors that audiences always expect. Actors who excite audiences when they see their name in the credits.

3. it's Pulp Fiction and we all remember that music!

The music is kind of a character in the movie. You can't see it, but you can hear it. It evokes nostalgia or irritates the listener from the first notes. The scene in which Vincent and Mia arrive at the cafe is primarily nostalgic for the days of Marilyn Monroe and Elvis Presley. Good old songs are played throughout the scene. The twist they dance to is a little bit boring and doesn't let them have a good time, but the stage doesn't spoil it at all, on the contrary, it lets you deepen into the music rhythm, forget about everything and watch the dancing. And, of course, the title theme, which everybody has probably heard a hundred times.

4. it's "Pulp Fiction", it's a situation!

Tarantino wrote the script in Amsterdam, it's a known fact. Draw conclusions from here. Tarantino smoked, drank and did drugs. It's not hard to guess what the characters in Pulp Fiction do...yes, they drink, smoke and do drugs...

The novella is the perfect genre for a movie. I love movie novellas where all the characters are connected and the storyline runs its course. Tarantino has laid out his novellas in a way that's not possible. He has done it in such a way that it is impossible to get confused or not understand anything in the film.

One last thing. "Pulp Fiction" is good with its situations. Unexpected, brutal and unconventional. This or that situation unites the characters and makes them act in their own way.

V. If you still did not like it:

I personally happen to know people who have seen Pulp Fiction and find the film weak, overly violent, unfunny and uninteresting. To such people, Tarantino is just a nutcase, not a director.

You must have been in that situation:

- I want to watch Pulp Fiction tonight.
- For God's sake, don't watch this cheesy, unfunny and cruel movie...

I would like very much to address to such people with a small request: if ever you are asked such a question, don't pour mud on the film, as if it is a film for an audience with a low cultural level, just give others a chance to watch it...

VI. If you haven't seen it yet:

Alas, I know a fair number of people who not only disliked Pulp Fiction, but also people who hadn't seen it at all. It's not a global hyper-tragedy; there's a first time for everything.

I can give you one piece of advice: go to any DVD store, wait for it to be shown on TV or choose a more convenient way to watch this movie. I hope you enjoy it and if not...well, that's life and everyone has their own tastes. And tastes, as you know, don't argue.

VII. You should hear it:

To finish I'd like to mention a couple of, in my opinion, the best dialogues from the film... Well, best is an overspelling word, because all the dialogues in Pulp Fiction are the best.

- Do you know what they call a quarter-pound hamburger and cheese in Paris?
- They don't call it a quarter-pounder with cheese?
- No, man, they have a metric system there. They don't understand what the fuck a quarter-pounder is at all.
- So what do they call it then?
- They call it 'Royal and Cheese'.
- 'Royal and Cheese'. Then what do they call it 'Big Mac'?
- Well, 'Big Mac' is 'Big Mac', but they call it 'Le Big Mac'.

- Whose bike is it?
- It's a chopper, baby.
- Whose chopper is it?
- Zed's.
- Who's Zed?
- Zed's dead, baby. Zed is dead.

- No, let me ask you a question. Did you see the 'Dead Nigger Warehouse' sign in front of my house?
- No. I ain't seen it.
- Do you know why you didn't see that sign?
Jules .
- Jimmy: Why?
- Because it ain't there! Because storing dead niggers is none of my dog's business, that's why!

Butch (to Marcellus):
- Are you all right?
- No, man. I'm way the fuck away from being okay.

- What's your name?
- Butch.
- What does that mean?
- I'm an American, honey. Our names don't mean shit.

Info Blu-ray
Codec: HEVC / H.265 (67.1 Mb/s)
Resolution: Native 4K (2160p)
HDR: Dolby Vision, HDR10
Aspect ratio: 2.35:1
Original aspect ratio: 2.39:1

English: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (48kHz, 24-bit)
English: Dolby Digital 5.1
German: DTS-HD Master Audio 5.1 (48kHz, 24-bit)
French: Dolby Digital 2.0
Italian: Dolby Digital 5.1
Japanese: Dolby Digital 2.0

English SDH, French, German, Italian, Japanese, Korean, Dutch.

File size: 82.83 GB
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