The Django Unchained Movie Page
Tarantino's seventh feature film was 2012's Django Unchained, a "revisionist Western" starring Jamie Foxx, Christoph Waltz, Leonardo DiCaprio, Kerry Washington, and Samuel L. Jackson.
The Django Unchained Script
Two years before the Civil War, Django (Jamie Foxx), a slave, finds himself accompanying an unorthodox German bounty hunter named Dr. King Schultz (Christoph Waltz) on a mission to capture the vicious Brittle brothers.
Django Unchained: Original Motion Picture Soundtrack
This soundtrack is the answer to the question, "How do you add rap music to a Western Soundtrack without making it sound cheesy". Yes. It's an eclectic mix of Spaghetti-Western themes, cowboy-friendly folk rock .... AND ... funk, rap ... AND ... the usual assortment of sound bites. Somehow it works. Yes, the whole thing is rather listenable, entertaining, and on the same level as the other Tarantino soundtrack standouts such as Death Proof, Reservoir Dogs, and Pulp Fiction. We are definitely getting spoiled. This standard of quality soundtrack seems impossible to maintain going forward.
The Django Unchained Charlie Rose Interview
Quentin Tarantino explains where he got the idea for "Django Unchained," why he chose to portray a volatile subject the way that he did, and what he hopes the viewer will take away.
Playboy Interview Django Unchained
Playboy was a classic "soft porn" magazine from the 20th century known for its "centerfold" pictures of semi-clad women with big tits. But it also had awesome articles and interviews you couldn't get anywhere else. Was "surfing around" and found this awesome Django Uncahined interview from Playboy where QT admits to doing ecstasy during the filming of Kill Bill. Always thought that film had an e vibe to it. Enjoy...
Quentin Tarantino wins Oscar for Django Unchained
Hollywood loves Quentin! Here is the acceptance speech.
Django Fever: A Hidden History Of Django Unchained
Since the release of Quentin Tarantino's Django Unchained, there has been a storm of conflicting opinion about its controversial subject matter. Critics have variously bemoaned the film's glorification of gun violence in the wake of the Newtown tragedy, the relentless use of racial slurs throughout, and the underlying problem of a white director reimagining the horrors of slavery as an exploitation movie.
— Stephen Grasso , February 1st, 2013 09:24