Jackie Brown Sex Scene
Quentin Tarantino has an affinity to a strange collection of quirks in his movies. He likes to stage his scenes around tables where his characters can indulge in his verbose dialogue, he has a fetish for female feet, and loves a jump cut into the middle of a sex scene.
jackie brown sex scene
Her fake orgasm diner scene is one of the all time great scenes in film history but there is so much more she brought to the film than just that one scene. Her and Billy Crystal are perfectly cast and they play off each other beautifully.
Parents need to know that this crime drama has a quick, half-clad sex scene (only a bare bottom shown) and a handful of fatal shootings, though neither is as explicit as the colorful profanity in the script, which doesn't shy away from the N-word or "f--k." For what it's worth, the "good" characters do the least swearing, though in the crime environment here it's up for debate who is "good" at all. Two characters avidly smoke marijuana, and Jackie Brown unapologetically smokes cigarettes.
There's a decidedly homoerotic vibe in the scene that follows: Jack, as Eddie guesses, is cruising him, but not for that. "I make adult films," he tells the younger man, with a gleam in his eye. "Exotic pictures." A couple of nights later, Eddie gets the chance to "audition" for Jack, who watches him boff rollerskate-clad Rollergirl (Heather Graham), with some minimal direction: "Aim it at her tits, Eddie."
Yet, like The Ice Storm earlier that fall, Boogie Nights is at its best when exploring the limits of male machismo and vulnerability. Its most emotionally wringing scene comes early: a knock-down, drag-out, middle-of-the-night fight between Eddie and his mother (Joanna Gleason, brutal) who chastises him with words of unthinkable cruelty: "You can't do anything! You're a loser! You couldn't even finish high school because you're so stupid!" Anderson lingers on the hurt on Eddie's face, the genuine pain caused by her naked cruelty and withholding of love, and when he bursts into tears and shows her how much she's hurt him, she rejects him further.
The film is a gay romance, a fact that Kar-wai doesn't play coy about; he opens with a gay sex scene, as Yiu-Fai recalls how Po-Wing (Leslie Cheung) would insist they "start over" when their relationship went south, "So we left Hong Kong." That's how they find themselves in Argentina, their outsider status underlined by their place as strangers in a strange land; they find themselves in a cycle of breaking up and starting over, sharing a flea-bitten room (because neither of them can afford to go anywhere else), giving the film a sense of claustrophobia closer to a thriller than a relationship drama. Holed up and broke, they drive each other crazy with their abuse, neediness, and desperation, yet when Yiu-Fai insists, "Those were our happiest days," it's not said as a joke, nor is it played as one.
The scene when Max and Jackie talk (and Max discusses that he had work done on his hair to make him look more youthful) was suggested by Robert Forster. Forster had such surgery when his hairline began to disappear and thought it fit the character. Tarantino was delighted that Forster was willing to openly discuss the procedure and immediately wrote it into the screenplay.
Quentin Tarantino compares the film to Rio Bravo (1959). "It's a hangout movie", he explained. "Jackie Brown is better the second time, and I think it's even better the third and the fourth time. Maybe even the first time we see it, we go, 'Why are we doing all this hanging out? Why can't we get to more of the plot?' But, now the second time you see it, and the third time you see it, you're not thinking about the plot anymore. You're waiting for the hangout scenes. To me, that's the thing that Rio Bravo (1959) did. I remember the first time I saw Rio Bravo (1959), but I remember more the fifteenth time I saw Rio Bravo (1959). It's about hanging out with the characters."
The music used in the mall where Jackie comes out of the dressing room "frantically" looking around for the undercover cops is the same as was used in the chase scene in Coffy (1973), where Pam Grier's title character is running away from the cops.
Robert De Niro and Quentin Tarantino reportedly did not get along on-set. This probably had something to do with De Niro not being given much to do by Tarantino, regarding playing Louis Gara, who said very little and tended to mumble in his early scenes, but gradually came out of himself as the film progressed.
In the scene in the bar where Louis tells Ordell he and Melanie had sex, Louis asks, "What is she to you?" The name of the song playing in the bar is Bill Withers' "Who Is He (And What Is He to You)".
During the trial run scene, Jackie, Ray Nicolette, and Mark Dargus argue on how to correctly report on tape the colors of the Del Amo shopping bag: white, purple, and pink. During the briefing scene in Reservoir Dogs, there is a similar argument between Mr. White and Mr. Pink, who wants to change his color to Purple.
During the interrogation scene where Jackie is taken into custody, Detective Dargas (Michael Bowen) stated that anyone in possession of over $10,000 should declare it to U.S. Customs. This is based on the regulations coded by the Internal Revenue Service under Title 26 (tax code, enacted August 16, 1954, known as the Internal Revenue Code Act later amended in 1986 under the Tax Reform Act) and under Title 31 USC 5311 of the United States Code. It is against IRS regulations for an individual to carry over $10,000 in currency (in this case, a cash transaction) without reporting it to U.S. Customs when entering the United States. This is further codified under Federal Law, under 31 U.S.C. 5316 and Treasury Department regulations (31 CFR Chapter X), individuals who enter the United States with over $10,000 in cash (or other monetary instruments, like stocks or bonds), must file (after April 25,1990) a FinCEN 105 document. FinCEN is the Financial Crimes Enforcement Network, which is a division of the Department of the Treasury.
In the scene when Robert Forster is walking out of the movie theater, there is a poster for Wolf (1994) on the wall. Star of that film Jack Nicholson and Jackie Brown (1997) star Robert De Niro, starred in The Last Tycoon (1976).
In an early scene, Ordell (Samuel L. Jackson) and Louis (Robert De Niro) go to visit a bail bondsman. Coincidentally, De Niro played a bounty hunter who worked for a bail bondsman in Midnight Run (1988).
Robert De Niro partakes in smoking pot with Bridget Fonda from her bong. In True Romance (1993), also written by Quentin Tarantino, Brad Pitt smokes pot from his bong in one scene. De Niro and Pitt co-starred in Sleepers (1996). Incidentally, Sleepers director Barry Levinson wrote the screenplay from pre-existing material, just like Tarantino did here. True Romance director Tony Scott directed The Fan (1996) that starred De Niro, plus Scott reunited with Pitt for Spy Game (2001).
During the opening scenes, Ordell makes a point of stating to Louis that a .45 handgun is unreliable and prone to jamming, something he wouldn't recommend to his customers. Towards the end of the film, he uses a nickel-plated M1911A1 chambered in .45 exclusively and this is the weapon in his hand when he is shot and killed by Ray Nicolette.
* 82.9% of CringeMDB users flagged the content of Jackie Brown as being inappropriate for children to watch with their parents because of either of a nude scene, a sex scene, or a scene depicting rape or sexual violence.
This linear and human story lacks heart. Some may appreciate some of the dialogue and pop cultural references in this movie, but the blaxploitation references may be lost on younger audience members. While PULP FICTION shocked audiences at every scene, JACKIE BROWN remains largely un-involving and stale until the money heist. JACKIE BROWN is mundane and highly immoral with many obscenities, drug use, illicit sex, and some violence.Content:(Pa, LLL, VV, S, N, A, DD, M) Pagan worldview of corrupt criminals; 48 obscenities, 26 profanities & many racial slurs; moderate violence including four shooting murders seen from afar; one brief depicted scene of fornication & sexually suggestive dialogue; upper male nudity & women in bikinis; alcohol use; smoking & frequent drug use; and, lying, cheating, stealing.
Pulp Fiction, in turn, can literally be seen as a series of vignettes about men and loyalty. The most striking example is the story involving Bruce Willis. Recall that after making a narrow escape, he returns to an unimaginably weird scene involving man-on-man sexual violence. It evokes the film Deliverance which is, not incidentally, another story about male honor. Willis’ character goes back to save his arch enemy from rape even though he has every reason to believe that doing so will get him killed. But saving another’s masculinity is simply the right thing for him to do. He is, after all, following in the footsteps of DeNiro and Brando in portraying that great cinematic symbol of the honorable male: a boxer. The fact that men have been so important to Tarantino is what makes his latest film, Jackie Brown, so surprising. The film is still about men and their relationships to each other as they are mediated through women (in that, it is very like Pulp Fiction). But more than Tarantino’s other films, this one attempts to feature a female viewpoint. In truth, most of the women in the film are fairly average Hollywood film women. There is a bitchy, “skanky,” stoned-out young blond; a backwoods young woman who seems almost mentally retarded, and a big Sophie Tucker type cast as a simple good-time mama. These less developed characters do not particularly transcend Hollywood stereotypes. But, in many ways, the main character does move beyond them.
For Black History Month, I wanted to sing the praises of the absolute GOAT when it comes to hot Black actresses who show off their delicious bodies. Pam Grier has been a living legend for decades now. From Foxy Brown to Jackie Brown, Pam has been kicking ass and showing tit since her fabulous roles in the 1970s. Let's take a look at her best breast scenes! 350c69d7ab