Quentin Tarantino to direct possible final ‘Cinema Critic’ film: report
According to the post, Quentin Tarantino is gearing up to shoot what could be his last feature film.
The famous director wrote the script under the working title “Film Critic” and plans to shoot it in the fall. according to The Hollywood Reporterwho cited unnamed sources. Sources reportedly told the publication that the film would officially be his last.
Details are being kept under wraps, but the project is said to be set in late 1970s Los Angeles with a female lead. According to THR, it may be inspired by renowned film critic Pauline Kael, who died in 2001.
HuffPost has reached out to Tarantino’s reps for comment.
In October Tarantino showed his love for Kael by publishing the book “Cinema Speculation” based on key American films of the 1970s.
The Oscar winner is reportedly buying a studio house for the upcoming film, and it could be up for auction to potential buyers as early as this week.
The report comes after Tarantino suggested he leave for several years. after completing 10 films.
Tarantino’s last film, Once Upon a Time in Hollywood, was released by Sony and received 10 Oscar nominations, winning two.
The 59-year-old Pulp Fiction author, known for his non-linear plots and dark, often violent humor, has been talking about his impending retirement from film at least a decade ago.
“I don’t think you should stay on stage until people beg you to leave,” he said. said Deadline in 2014. “I love the idea of leaving them wanting a little more. I really think that directing is a game for young people and I love the idea of an umbilical cord connection between my first and my last film.”
Back in November when Chris Wallace of CNN asked. whether he knows what his “10th and final film” will be, Tarantino said he had no idea at the time.
“I’m also in no rush to shoot my latest film,” he added. “So I have the book, I do other things, and then I figure out what the next movie is going to be.”
The director, who has directed iconic films such as Reservoir Dogs and Kill Bill, also announced in November that he plans to direct an eight-episode series next year. Diversity reported.