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In an interview conducted in November 2009, writer and director Jonathan Lynn stated that he had cast this movie. He said that while actors and actresses were recommended to him via the casting department, he made the final decisions. His original choice for Wadsworth was Leonard Rossiter, most famous for the role of Rigsby in Rising Damp (1974), but he sadly passed away in 1984, just prior to pre-production. He was followed by Rowan Atkinson, who was well known in Britain for his roles in Not the Nine O'Clock News (1979) and Blackadder (1982), but the studio felt he was too unknown to American audiences to be the leading actor in an American production. Ironically, Atkinson went to huge success with his character Mr. Bean in America several years later. Jonathan Lynn had known Tim Curry since they were teenagers, and personally asked him to be in this movie.
In the opening scene when Wadsworth (Tim Curry) checks on Mrs. Ho the cook (Kellye Nakahara), the live-televised Army-McCarthy hearings are on the kitchen's television. One phrase spoken by Senator Joseph McCarthy that can be heard clearly as Wadsworth departs, is \"professors and teachers, who are getting their orders from Moscow.\" This Senate hearing is also the same one in which the famous quote of \"Have you no sense of decency, sir, at long last Have you left no sense of decency\" is spoken by Head Counsel for the Army Joseph N. Welch. With the coverage of the hearings taking place on live television, the events of this movie take place on Wednesday, June 9, 1954.
Differences in two weapons in this movie include the revolver, that in the board game is most commonly a pepperbox revolver (an early 1800s revolver with the six bullet chambers jutting out from the main gun parts). However, it is changed to a regular .38 caliber revolver, to possibly keep up with the 1954 time period in which the movie is set. The lead pipe in the game was also bent at an angle, to emphasize the fact that it was (possibly) used in Mr. Boddy's murder. This movie shows it completely straight.
There are a few departures from the original board game. In the movie, the hall has been transformed into part of the playing board, and has been replaced by the front doors. This was probably done so that the rooms didn't have to stand alone.
The Swedish title of this movie is \"Mordet är fritt\", which literally translates into English as \"The Murder Is Free\". This alludes to the Swedish phrase \"Ordet är fritt\" (\"The word is free\"), which is primarily used in discussions and debates. If the debate moderator says \"the word is free\" it means \"throwing it open\", meaning every participant may say anything. In this case, \"Mordet är fritt\" would mean everyone at the mansion may murder anyone there.
In Ending B, where it's revealed Mrs. Peacock murdered all six people, it was revealed that she was actually shot dead by the Chief of Police when he confronts her at her car. After saying they got Mrs. Peacock when Wadsworth and the other five guests run outside, the Chief then turns to Mrs. Peacock's dead body and shoots her again. This was deemed too dark, and Eileen Brennan recorded a new line saying she's the Senator's wife, so that Peacock is arrested instead of shot. However, part of the rejected sequence remains in this movie. After the Police run to Mrs. Peacock to arrest her, you can see smoke in the air from the Chief's revolver, as if it had been recently fired.
Several scenes and images from the film achieved iconic status; in 2008, Entertainment Weekly declared, \"You'd be hard-pressed, by now, to name a moment from Quentin Tarantino's film that isn't iconic.\" Jules and Vincent's \"Royale with Cheese\" dialogue became famous. It was referenced more than a decade and a half later in the Travolta vehicle From Paris with Love. The adrenalin shot to Mia Wallace's heart is on Premiere's list of \"100 Greatest Movie Moments\". The scene of Travolta and Thurman's characters dancing has been frequently homaged, most unambiguously in the 2005 film Be Cool, starring the same two actors. The image of Travolta and Jackson's characters standing side by side in suit and tie, pointing their guns, has also become widely familiar. In 2007, BBC News reported that \"London transport workers have painted over an iconic mural by 'guerrilla artist' Banksy ... The image depicted a scene from Quentin Tarantino's Pulp Fiction, with Samuel L. Jackson and John Travolta clutching bananas instead of guns.\" Certain lines were adopted popularly as catchphrases, in particular Marsellus's threat, \"I'm 'a get medieval on your ass.\" Jules's \"Ezekiel\" recitation was voted the fourth greatest movie speech of all time in a 2004 poll. One of the more notable homages to Jules \"Biblical\" quote was one Jackson himself played a part in, near the end of 2014's Captain America: The Winter Soldier, Jackson's character Col. Nick Fury, presumed dead, visits his own gravestone, on which, below Fury's name is inscribed \"The path of the righteous man ...\" Ezekiel 25:17. In 2019, it was reported that Dominic Cummings, special political adviser to British Prime Minister Boris Johnson, quoted Jules by telling Conservative MPs to \"be cool like Fonzies\" as political pressure built to request an extension to the date of the UK's withdrawal from the European Union.
Tarantino has stated that he originally planned \"to do a Black Mask movie\", referring to the magazine largely responsible for popularizing hardboiled detective fiction. \"[I]t kind of went somewhere else\". Geoffrey O'Brien sees the result as connected \"rather powerfully to a parallel pulp tradition: the tales of terror and the uncanny practiced by such writers as Cornell Woolrich [and] Fredric Brown ... Both dealt heavily in the realm of improbable coincidences and cruel cosmic jokes, a realm that Pulp Fiction makes its own.\" In particular, O'Brien finds a strong affinity between the intricate plot mechanics and twists of Brown's novels and the recursive, interweaving structure of Pulp Fiction. Philip French describes the film's narrative as a \"circular movement or Möbius strip of a kind Resnais and Robbe-Grillet would admire\". James Mottram regards crime novelist Elmore Leonard, whose influence Tarantino has acknowledged, as the film's primary literary antecedent. He suggests that Leonard's \"rich dialogue\" is reflected in Tarantino's \"popular-culture-strewn jive\"; he also points to the acute, extremely dark sense of humor Leonard applies to the realm of violence as a source of inspiration.
Mark T. Conard asks, \"[W]hat is the film about\" and answers, \"American nihilism.\" Hirsch suggests, \"If the film is actually about anything other than its own cleverness, it seems dedicated to the dubious thesis that hit men are part of the human family.\" Richard Alleva argues that \"Pulp Fiction has about as much to do with actual criminality or violence as Cyrano de Bergerac with the realities of seventeenth-century France or The Prisoner of Zenda with Balkan politics.\" He reads the movie as a form of romance whose allure is centered in the characters' nonnaturalistic discourse, \"wise-guy literate, media-smart, obscenely epigrammatic\". In Alan Stone's view, the \"absurd dialogue\", like that between Vincent and Jules in the scene where the former accidentally kills Marvin, \"unexpectedly transforms the meaning of the violence cliché ... Pulp Fiction unmasks the macho myth by making it laughable and deheroicizes the power trip glorified by standard Hollywood violence.\" Stone reads the film as \"politically correct. There is no nudity and no violence directed against women ... [It] celebrates interracial friendship and cultural diversity; there are strong women and strong black men, and the director swims against the current of class stereotype.\"
Travolta's entire career becomes \"backstory\", the myth of a movie star who has fallen out of favor, but still resides in our memory as the king of disco. We keep waiting for him to shed his paunch, put on a white polyester suit, and enter the 2001 Odyssey club in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn, where he will dance for us and never, never stop. Daniel Day-Lewis couldn't have woken such a powerful longing in us. He isn't part of America's own mad cosmology ... Tony Manero [is] an angel sitting on Vince's shoulder ... [Vince and Mia's] actual dance may be closer to the choreography of Anna Karina's shuffle with her two bumbling gangster boyfriends in Bande à part, but even that reference is lost to us, and we're with Tony again ...
I did a tour of Long Bing with the First Signal Brigade in 1971 and 1972 as a Company Clerk. Great base had everything. Restaurants, PX, basketball courts, live bands at the EM club and outdoor pools and movies. Saigon was off limits but I managed to get their several times by bus and returned by helicopter. Had to visit LBJ jail several times for work. Lots of heroin abuse. Lots of pot smoking and it was free for the most part.
i served with usarv jag from june 1967 to april 1968. the greater part of which was at long binh. please feel free to contact me via e-mail. i was a captain assigned to defend u s army members charged with general court martial offenses. look forward to hearing from anyone who over lapped with me.
Arrived Long Binh in 12/67. 572nd Trans Co. 10 ton tractor trailer unit. Line hauls to base camps around southern part of Vietnam. We thought convoy runs on dirt roads were dangerous. Then TET hit 1/68. Part of the company shipped out to Da Nang via the Gulf of Tonken. One month on line hauls out of Da Nang and we moved to Dong Ha. At the 3rd Marine base 3 miles below the DMZ, things got serious fast. We were in the convoy to re leave Khe Sanh in 4/68. Gun ships at cab level and free fire on both sides. Was hard to keep your right foot on the accelerator steady. 153554b96e