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The Tarantino List: Ranking Of The Director’s Greatest Films



The Tarantino List: Ranking of The Director's Greatest Films

If you know Tarantino. You know he often takes the concept of what makes a good movie (or even a movie in general) and turns it on its head. Well, we’re going to try ranking Tarantino films.

Overwhelmingly, his films are cinematic masterpieces. They’re well-crafted works of art that grip the viewer for hours and leave them wanting more. Some of them may be more rambling but still compelling pieces of cinema.

But, whatever your opinions, there’s no doubt that Tarantino can bring it when it comes to making movies. Whether as a screenwriter, director, or producer.

So what better way to honour them than with a subjective, but still fact-based approach to ranking all 16 of Tarantino’s films?

You may not agree with everything I put here in my rankings. I imagine my #1 choice might be rather controversial. But, I hope you at least understand my method. Especially as someone who studied film extensively in college (and almost ended up going to film school). And what’s better than a little spirited debate?

So, without further ado, here’s our ranking of Quentin Tarantino’s movies.

16. Four Rooms

More of a short piece of a puzzle than anything else. But it still shows the same Tarantino flair that many of his other, more classic movies. Longer dialogue, fun conversations that suddenly turn randomly violent and hostile (“Who drank out of this bottle last?”). Plus, long tracking shots that follow characters and conversations. There’s plenty of cursing that seems gratuitous but somehow also works perfectly in the flow of dialogue.

It all screams “Tarantino” but doesn’t scream it long enough. It would rank higher but, unfortunately, there’s not enough to go on here to warrant a higher ranking.

15. Sin City

Sin City is a good movie, maybe even an excellent movie, but is it really…a Tarantino movie?

It certainly has a similar feel to some of his movies. Even though Tarantino’s scene (Clive Owen and Benicio Del Toro talking in the car) is quite short. It’s enveloped within the darker, Frank Miller/Robert Rodriguez-style universe. His scene stands out for being very Tarantino-esque and fitting in remarkably well within the context of the movie.

You have the ultra-violence (Del Toro’s character’s head is impaled AND his throat is slit!). The back-and-forth, pseudo-philosophical dialogue between two characters. Specifically, two characters sitting and talking in a car. Have you ever noticed how often crazy stuff goes down in cars in Tarantino movies?.

If this were to be extrapolated into a full-length movie in this style, it might rank higher on the list. But then again, if it were a full-length movie it might just be Pulp Fiction with darker lighting. Not that that’s a bad thing but still.

14 & 13. Death Proof (Grindhouse)

Hey, speaking of crazy stuff that goes down in cars…!

These two are kind of/sort of considered different movies. Depending on where you are, but for the most part, they get grouped since they are thematically similar.

But…what are the themes? Yes, there is a lot of examination of female empowerment. Still, it’s grouped with the grindhouse/slasher aesthetic. Where Stuntman Mike does all kind of nastiness to the ladies up front before finally getting his comeuppance in the end.

So while this movie may be fun and a homage to schlock-cinema of the past. Its themes veer off the road (pun intended), and we are left with a confusing sense of incompletion.

Do we just enjoy the gore part early on and revel in carnage? Or do we take it seriously as a pseudo-arthouse flick that examines the role of women in society? Perhaps at least, the ability of women to fight back against violence and oppression? Or are we even supposed to be taking this movie that seriously to begin with, and instead are we just going to enjoy it for the crazy slash fest that it is?

Until those points are settled, it’s hard to rank Death Proof higher than this. Not that it’s bad, but that we don’t know where to go with it.

12. Natural Born Killers

Here’s a hot take: Natural Born Killers is perhaps the most significant missed opportunity in the last thirty years of cinema.

Had Tarantino himself been allowed to direct his script, this could have been one of the most influential, thought-provoking pieces of cinema ever to gain a wide release.

It is, at its heart, a critical analysis/satire and commentary on so many issues that societies of today still struggle with. How the ills of society can affect two (originally) innocent people. Then turn them into heartless murderers and criminals (see: Breaking Bad).

How the voyeuristic nature of society – American or otherwise – has come to fetishise mass violence. How it turns the perpetrator of brutal crimes into celebrities who are worshipped and even copycatted. Just look at all the school shootings of recent years, countless serial killers, even Hunger Games to some degree.

How even the people that have sworn to protect the innocent, are often guilty themselves. Like Detective Scagnetti, who pursues murderers while also being one.

It could have been The Boondock Saints before The Boondock Saints was a thing, except much better written and with a stronger message. But it’s not.

There was a tightrope that needed to be walked by whoever directed this script. Teetering between the nihilistic message and satirical commentary. Then the outright brutal violence that’s layered over the top.

The director chosen to walk this line was Oliver Stone, a man who is known for his ability to be careful and subtle about…nothing.

Instead of being the brilliant satire that it could have been, Natural Born Killers instead lives on as a brutal gorefest much like Death Proof.

Still, instead of shining a light on society’s ills it instead spawned a whole wave of copycat violence and helped usher in an era. Where violence is glorified and people will do anything. No matter how vile, to get attention. Which, if you think of it, pretty much entirely misses the freaking point of the movie.

What could have been eh?

11. The Hateful Eight

This might seem like a low ranking for a movie that grossed over $150 million worldwide. It featured a great ensemble cast, and finally earned Ennio Morricone an Academy Award for Best Original Score. Morricone only winning one Oscar during his massively influential career is a crime if you ask me.

But the thing about The Hateful Eight is that it’s… okay? Like it’s certainly not bad. But…you put Samuel L. Jackson, Tim Roth, Jennifer Jason Leigh, Bruce Dern (that’s 5 Oscar nominations among them, just to name a few actors).

Plus a slew of other Tarantino Repertory Theatre favourites in there and…it’s fine? You take all those great actors, and you have them spend most of the time in a cabin killing each other?

And in the end, the critical consensus (and certain viewer opinions) are that, “Yeah, that was OK. But maybe it was a bit too slow and long and a bit too over the top for my taste.”

The biggest issue with The Hateful Eight is, really, that by this point in his career, Tarantino was starting to go through the motions a bit. He’d rely on all of his old tips and tricks, rather than do anything new and daring as he did in the past. Or at least get weird and original like he was at this best (he would get that mojo back in subsequent years, though…stay tuned).

The Hateful Eight was one of the movies where people started questions whether Tarantino had “it” anymore. Or if he was become less director and more Radio DJ, playing his Number One Hits over and over and hoping people didn’t notice.

It’s not a bad movie by any measure, it’s just…not his best work.

10. From Dusk Till Dawn

It might raise an eyebrow to rank From Dusk Till Dawn this high. Still, the reason I slotted it right above The Hateful Eight is that, while it might not have been as technically sound as some of Tarantino’s better screenplays. It was certainly an original concept and got everyone’s attention.

While The Hateful Eight was “fine, but not too fun,” FDTD is really fun and original, which made up for some of its technical flaws.

Even though Tarantino himself did not direct the movie, that went to his frequent collaborator Robert Rodriguez. It certainly smacks of Tarantino at his early peak. Everyone knew he could get weird, but it wasn’t until FDTD that people started to realise just how weird he could get.

All of the Tarantino trademarks are there. The winding, seemingly boring conversations that somehow end with people getting suddenly and brutally murdered. Plus, a fun and different acting turn from George Clooney.

There’s a clever twist that seemed to come out of nowhere if you weren’t paying attention along the way. Watch the scene where Clooney’s character confronts Tarantino’s about killing the hostage. Tell me you don’t see the demonic twists coming…it’s all there.

Even after the technical mastery of his early work. It was here where Tarantino started to show what he could do to keep your attention and have a blast doing it.

Really, that’s why this movie is ranked as high as it is: it’s just fun. It’s not perfect, it’s weird as anything, but it’s fun and you enjoy the ride. And isn’t that what Tarantino – or any filmmaker – wants?

9. Once Upon a Time in Hollywood

The most recent addition into the Tarantino canon. Once Upon a Time in Hollywood relies on Tarantino’s more recent love for changing history to better suit his narrative. While also proving that he had gotten his mojo back after seemingly losing some interest in movies like The Hateful Eight.

It’s hard to place this movie in the rankings of Tarantino’s work because it is so new. So it is hard to determine how well it will hold up over time. But critical acclaim accrued upon its arrival. Especially since it was a quality effort from the beloved Tarantino, and his first movie in almost four years. Plus, its elegant homages to old Hollywood and, among other things, a haunting meditation on getting older. And not being quite the man you used to be, makes this movie impossible to drop below #9 on the rankings.

While Brad Pitt finally earned his elusive Oscar for this movie. It’s possible to argue that DiCaprio was equally deserving of an Oscar for his portrayal of Rick Dalton. The former superstar who just can’t quite come to grips with not being number one anymore. Whether he deserved it more than Joaquin Phoenix’s portrayal of The Joker is…a matter for another article.

Instead, Pitt – who, interestingly, also embodies the star who doesn’t shine as brightly as he used to – got his win. We got another great Tarantino movie, and history gets rewritten so that Sharon Tate doesn’t die and everyone goes home happy.

8. Kill Bill: Vol. 2       7. Kill Bill: Vol. 1

It’s hard to separate these two movies, and they come so close to each other in terms of rankings that I’m going to talk about both of them at the same time.

Both movies are a return to original form for Tarantino. Plus, kind of mirroring Once Upon a Time, they signalled a return to theatres for the director after a multi-year break.

Both are a fun and bloody romp featuring a strong female lead (not always Tarantino’s strong suit) in which she exacts revenge on those who wronged her. Volume 2 is a little more talk-heavy and plot-oriented, and explains The Bride’s backstory and motivations.

While Volume 1 is more action-based and more of a thrill ride. It fits into Tarantino’s more trademarked “Let’s throw all these genres of film together and blend them and make it amazing!” style that we’ve come to know and love.

Volume 1 ranks higher than Volume 2. While Volume 2 is better at explaining the backstory and showing the Bride’s, progression:

1) we’d already seen the action piece in the first movie, so going backward kind of slowed the whole thing down, and

2) my goodness was that ending a letdown. Yes, the Five-Point Exploding Heart Technique was deadly. A homage to old martial arts movies of yesteryear. And was expertly foreshadowed a la Chekhov’s Gun but we expected a bigger pop.

I mean, the entire plot of both movies, over four hours of cinema, ended with a guy getting poked in the chest. Then having a nice little conversation, and then walking away and dying? Not with a bang, but with a whimper indeed.

That, combined with the thrill ride that was Volume 1 (and the fact that, hey, Tarantino was back!) makes Volume 1 the winner in this showdown.

Honestly, I thought about dropping Volume 2 to #9, but Volume 2 has stood the test of time in a way that Once Upon a Time hasn’t had the chance to quite yet.

6. Jackie Brown

I kept going back and forth with this one as far as where to put it. But ultimately I settled with #6 on the list because it’s one of the best written and acted entries in the Tarantino canon. But it doesn’t quite match the same level of excitement and adrenaline high that the movies ranked higher do.

Yes, it paid homage to movies and genres of the past. Specifically the blaxploitation genre, and in so doing, reinvigorated Pam Grier’s career and kept fanning the flames on the career of Samuel L. Jackson. One could argue that Tarantino is almost responsible for Jackson becoming the megastar he did.

It was slower and more deliberately paced than most of his other movies, being that it was more a character-driven love story (!!) than most of his other films. And it was well-received critically, so much so that it could be argued this movie should be ranked higher.

But here’s the thing about Jackie Brown and why it’s at #6 on this list. This might spark some controversy. When you think about Quentin Tarantino movies, and if I were to ask you to name your top three Tarantino films, I bet you’re not thinking Jackie Brown. It’s a great film that is well-written and well-acted…but when you think “Tarantino,” I bet your mind is going somewhere else.

It’s a great movie but it doesn’t stand out among his work, and that has to count for something.

5. True Romance

One of Tarantino’s earliest efforts and again, not one that he directed, that honour went to Tony Scott.

True Romance gets the slight nod over Jackie Brown. It is a similarly well-acted, well-written story that combines quality with just a little more oomph than Jackie Brown.

It’s essentially the script that, after Reservoir Dogs, put Tarantino on the map as one of the next great filmmakers. An honour he more than earned in the years that followed.

It also established that “Tarantino style”. Where goofy things happen, violence happens, you laugh more than you expect but there’s also a more significant theme that makes you think.

While True Romance did not achieve the same kind of financial success as Tarantino’s other movies on this list. It’s hard to imagine that at that time someone of Quentin Tarantino’s reputation would be a super-bankable name.

Don’t forget, Reservoir Dogs which is still to come on this list is the least financially successful movie that Tarantino made. Yet it is one of the mostly fondly remembered and copied films among critics and filmmakers over the last 30 years.

True Romance may not have been that monetarily successful compared to other films, but it laid the groundwork for what was to come later on. And when you look to the genesis of one of the great directors of our time, you have to look at where he started in order to give credit for where he ended up.

4. Django Unchained

When a movie earns widespread critical acclaim. Then earns more money than any other movie you’ve ever made. Then wins two of the four Academy Awards you’ve even won for you movies, that movie needs to be up high on the list.

That is why, despite the film being almost three hours long – and there’s plenty that could be cut to trim it down. And it’s a little more uneven than some of Tarantino’s other works. Not to mention the disconcerting number of times that the N-word is used by white characters. There’s no way Django Unchained can fall lower than #4 on this list.

Here we have Tarantino hitting all of his high notes. Great acting, including yet another scenery-chewing star turn by Leonardo DiCaprio. Somewhat gratuitous yet incredibly fun amount of gory violence. Historical revisionism at its best (well, maybe save for one movie…we’ll get there). And a strong message about the ridiculousness of white supremacy (best illustrated by the darkly hilarious “bag scene”). And the heinous nature of slavery.

It’s all there, it’s all fun, and it made money. Plus it is still the most Oscar honoured movie in Tarantino’s canon. Which is a little crazy to think about…only four Oscars won by one of our greatest living directors?

3.  Reservoir Dogs

The OG. Reservoir Dogs put Tarantino on the map. Tarantino showed us that a brilliant artist was on the rise. Someone who was going to take everything we knew about filmmaking and shake it up, make it better, and guide us in a weird, fun, violent new direction.

In other words, with Reservoir Dogs, Quentin Tarantino showed us that he, indeed, was not just going to bark all day; he was going to bite.

From the first scene, we got a preview of the insane, hilarious, pseudo-philosophical discussions that Tarantino would be serving up for years to come (plus, does this guy like criminals hanging out in diners or what?).

It established the Tarantino Repertory Theatre of actors that would keep coming back time and time again for his movies. Think Keitel, Roth, Madsen, Buscemi, plus appearances by Tarantino himself.

It established that sometimes really bad things happen when you’re riding in a car and not prepared (you might get shot!). And that maybe you can’t trust everyone you work with on a job with other criminals.

Of course, the movie had its unsteady moments. And you can tell this was a Director feeling his way around, but the writing was already top-notch, and the twists and turns were there for everyone to see.

This was the movie that started the genesis of Tarantino, and there was no turning back after that.

2. Pulp Fiction

I’m sure that some of you are sitting there right now, seeing Pulp Fiction at #2 on the list of greatest Tarantino movies, and are feeling stunned. Or angry, maybe even as angry as Jules was when he confronted Brett and his associates. But hear me out.

First, there is no doubt that Pulp Fiction is one of the greatest movies of all time. The opening is Tarantino at his best. Foolish buddy talk, some exposition, some more buddy talk, then threats screamed at a high level followed by sudden and gruesome violence.

Then it’s on to the date scene, complete with flirting and dancing and then a horrifying overdose. On and on we go.

The film is immensely quotable. It’s brilliantly acted, it tells a good story (really, a series of stories). Tt features one of the all-time greatest MacGuffins (the briefcase), you name it.

The brilliance of the story was rewarded when it won an Oscar for Best Original Screenplay. And really, one could argue it deserved to win Best Picture over Forrest Gump, but perhaps Hollywood did not see Tarantino as ready yet.

So why does Pulp Fiction not take the #1 spot on this list?

It’s a couple of things, and it was close. The first is that, while the non-linear narrative of the story is well-done and interesting and original…it can be argued that, maybe, it’s not entirely necessary (ducks and hides from angry fans).

I mean, does it really add anything to the story? It doesn’t really take away anything from the movie, but it can be argued that this particular flourish was done for the sake of doing it.

The other reason it’s #2 on this list? Because when I look at the movie that ended up at #1, I just feel like the other movie has no holes.

It hasn’t necessarily been around as long as Pulp Fiction, but in the end I think it’s just…a little more complete.

So you should’ve figured out our number one by now…

1. Inglorious Basterds

There are many reasons why Inglourious Basterds is the greatest Quentin Tarantino movie of all time.

First, even besides the brilliant script. And the kind of dialogue and speaking parts that we’ve become accustomed to and learned to love. Inglorious Basterds is probably Tarantino’s funniest movie in spots. Which considering the subject matter is unexpected.

All the scenes involving Brad Pitt are hilarious, but yet all carry a real sense of danger. In a way, Brad Pitt’s Aldo Raine is Tarantino’s greatest hero character. Even though he is still very much an anti-hero. Yes, most people would agree that killing Nazis would have been beneficial to history, but the fact is he was still a murderer.

But he was a relatable antihero. He and his band of Basterds were ones we could laugh at and laugh with. And ultimately – in Tarantino’s greatest act of historical revisionism. Root for when they assisted with the murdering of Adolf Hitler and his Nazi brethren.

Even with all that said, it’s a good chance we might still think of Inglourious Basterds as one of Tarantino’s greatest movies. If maybe not greater than Pulp Fiction. But Basterds takes the top spot for one major reason:

Showcasing Christoph Waltz

If Hans Landa isn’t in a class by himself as the greatest movie villain of all time, then I’m sure it wouldn’t take long to call roll for that class. Maybe Anthony Hopkins’s portrayal of Hannibal Lecter matches it?

If so, that’s the only one I can think of that can go toe-to-toe with the character of Hans Landa. Landa is, without a doubt, one of the trickiest characters to accurately portray. Especially in a way that makes him seem like an actual human being and not like an over-the-top cartoon villain, but Waltz pulled it off.

He made Landa into a threatening, charming, funny, educated, sadistic villain who could hit any note at any time. Sometimes in succession. Think of the scene at the beginning where he interrogates the farmer and ends up killing the family in hiding. Wow, that is one of the most excellent, most tense and well-acted scenes in any movie (Tarantino or otherwise).

It could be argued that it’s not even the best scene featuring Landa in the movie. See also: the scene where he eats dinner with Shoshanna, one of the most legitimately terrifying clips I’ve ever seen.

Needless to say, Christoph Waltz won an Oscar for his portrayal of Landa (and won a second Oscar for supporting role n Django).

It was a close competition. But since Inglourious Basterds features one of the single greatest villains in movie history, it edges out Pulp Fiction for #1 on this list.

There you have it, a comprehensive ranking of Quentin Tarantino’s greatest films. We hope that you enjoyed this list, we hope it made you think, re-evaluate your opinions, and hopefully not get too angry.

Do you have a different opinion on these rankings? Do you agree or disagree with our list or have anything to add? If so, leave us a comment below.

Check out more of our movie lists HERE.

Read IMDB information about Inglorious Basterds HERE.

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Comics & Literature

Book To Movie Adaptations Coming Soon



The House of Gucci image
Universal Pictures

It seems that Hollywood is on an adaptation bender these days. With the upcoming Dune film to the To all the Boys I’ve Loved Before Netflix franchise, there is a lot of money to be made in book to screen adaptations. And there are a ton of them in the works. Here’s 15 book to movie adaptations that will soon be coming to a screen near you.

1. The House of Gucci – November 24th, 2021

You don’t have to wait long to watch this true story unfold. Written by Sara Gay Forden, the book goes into the real-life whodunnit of the murder of Maurizio Gucci. Starring Lady Gaga and Adam Driver, this film is coming out this November.

2. Where the Crawdads Sing – June 24, 2022

This bestseller is going to premiere next summer on Netflix. The book, written by Delia Owens follows Kya; a young woman with a turbulent life, who becomes the prime suspect in a mysterious murder. Daisy Edgar-Jones is set to play Kya.

3. The Nightingale – December 23, 2022

The Nightingale, written by Kristin Hannah, follows the lives of two French sisters after their lives are torn apart by World War Two. The film stars sisters Elle and Dakota Fanning and is set to be released on 23 December 2022.

4. The School for Good and Evil – 2022

Written by Soman Chianani, The School for Good and Evil is a middle-grade standout. It takes place at twin schools that kidnap two children every year. Alongside the children of famous fairy-tale heroes and villains, these children are then trained at either the School for Good or the School for Evil. Eventually becoming the next generation of fairy tales. This film has big names in the cast, such as Charlize Theron, Laurence Fishburne, and Kerry Washington. The main characters Sophie and Agatha will be played by Sophia Ann Caruso and Holly Sturton. Shadow and Bone mainstay Kit Young will also be in this adaptation. It has wrapped filming and will come out sometime in 2022.

5. All Quiet on the Western Front – 2022

Who else remembers reading this in school? The classic was written by Erich Maria Remarque and chronicles the horrors of World War One. The book is being adapted as a film by Netflix. It’s going to be directed by Edward Berger and will star Daniel Bruhl. This is actually the third time the book has been adapted for the screen and will premier in 2022.

6. House of the Dragon/ Fire and Blood – 2022

Rejoice Game of Thrones fans, there’s more coming your way. Based on the book Fire and Blood by George R. R. Martin, this Game of Thrones spin-off follows the Targaryens 300 years before the events of Game of Thrones. It’s being produced by HBO and will be a ten-part limited series. It’s set to premiere in 2022.

7. Bridgerton (Season 2) – 2022

The pandemic hit Bridgerton has also been renewed for season two. The second season will cover The Viscount Who Loved Me, by Julia Quinn. This love story will centre around Anthony Bridgerton. There’s no official release date, but speculation puts it at 2022.

8. A Discovery of Witches (Season 3) – 2022

AMC +’s Discovery of Witches has been renewed for season three. The show is based on Deborah Harkness’All Souls Trilogy. It centres around actors Matthew Goode and Teresa Palmer as a vampire and witch who fall in love. It’s set to premiere sometime in 2022.

9. Shadow and Bone (Season 2) – 2022/2023

Netflix’s Shadow and Bone has been confirmed for a second season. It will cover the events of the second book, Siege and Storm. It’s also unclear if it will dip into the Six of Crows duology. You can read more of our coverage of season two of Shadow and Bone here.

10. Ninth House – TBD

Written by the same author of Shadow and Bone, Ninth House is Leigh Bardugo’s adult fiction series. It follows Yale freshman Alex Stern, who has the ability to see ghosts. She is hired to oversee the dark magical dealings of Yale’s secret societies and gets caught up in forces beyond her imagination. Picked up less than two days after its release in 2019, Ninth House is in the works for an Amazon series adaptation. The show does not have a release date yet and is still in pre-production. Leigh Bardugo is currently writing both the sequel and the show, according to her Instagram.

11. They Both Die at the End – TBD

When Mateo and Rufus are told that they will die, they befriend each other to enjoy their last day. After the project fizzled out at HBO, They Both Die at the End has now been picked up for a tv show by Entertainment One. The show will also be written by the author of the book, Adam Silvera. There is no release date yet.

12. The Selection – TBD

A staple of 2010s dystopian fiction, The Selection by Kiera Kass is right up there with Divergent and the Maze Runner. The Selection follows America Singer, who is selected to compete in a Bachelor-like competition to select the next Queen. What feels frivolous quickly becomes a high-stakes competition for the fate of the country. The Selection is set to premiere on Netflix as a movie. Haifaa Al-Mansour is attached to direct. You can expect to be able to watch The Selection in mid-2021.

13. The Red Queen – TBD

Another mainstay of mid-2010’s dystopia is the Red Queen series, by Victoria Aveyard. The Red Queen is set in a world divided by blood colour. The silver-blooded have superpowers and rule over the kingdom. The red-blooded are powerless; living in poverty and serving as cannon fodder to the war. But when red-blooded Mare Barrow reveals the power to manipulate lightning, everything changes. Elizabeth Banks is executive producing and directing The Red Queen for a TV series at Peacock. She will also play a key role. We’re still waiting on a release date, but Aveyard has co-written the pilot.

14. Blackout – TBD

Blackout is a collection of short stories following black teenagers who stumble upon love in the middle of a blackout in New York City. Authors include Dhonielle Clayton, Tiffany D. Jackson, Nic Stone, Angie Thomas, Nicola Yoon, and Ashley Woodfolk. The collection is going to be adapted into a six-part anthology on Netflix. The Obamas are actually producing Blackout under their flagship Higher Ground banner and Temple Hill. There is no release date yet.

15. Long Way Down – TBD

Written by Jason Reynolds, Long Way Down takes place in the sixty seconds the main character decides whether or not to murder the man who killed his brother. It’s being adapted into a feature film by Universal and is produced by John Legend and Michael De Luca. There is no release date yet.

That’s our list of 15 book to movie adaptations coming out soon. Which one are you most looking forward to seeing? Let us know in the comments below.

Check out the five things you missed in Bridgeton Season One HERE.

Read iMDB information on The House of Gucci HERE.

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