You know what they call a movie bundle in Paris? A royale with value. This collection is an opportunity to own Tarantino's most beloved films - sure to thrill for years to come.
The Best of Tarantino
A chance to own Quentin Tarantino's most beloved films, including Pulp Fiction, Reservoir Dogs, Kill Bill 1 & 2, From Dusk Till Dawn, and Jackie Brown. This uniquely comical and action-packed collection from a modern master is guaranteed to entertain for years to come.
|Windows||Windows 8, Windows 8.1, Windows 10 or later|
|Xbox||Xbox 360, Xbox One, Xbox One S, Xbox One X|
|Mobile||Windows Phone 8, Windows Phone 8.1, Windows 10 or later|
81 critic reviews
1,125,554 user reviews
4/26/2018 by Jay Carr
It's hot, it's cool and -- for a movie that sometimes comes at you like a blindsiding fist -- it's unfailingly playful.
New York Daily News
9/22/2015 by Jami Bernard
It resurrects John Travolta from "Look Who's Talking" hell, it makes Bruce Willis into a serious actor and it honors the power and fancy of intelligent dialogue (written by the director himself).
5/15/2013 by Michael Wilmington
This movie gets its charge not from action pyrotechnics but from its electric barrage of language, wisecracks and dialogue, from the mordant '70s classicism of its long-take camera style and its smart, offbeat, strangely sexy cast.
Los Angeles Times
5/15/2013 by Kenneth Turan
The result, especially in the scenes involving Bruce Willis as a nervy boxer, can be long patches of dialogue that must have tickled Tarantino but will not necessarily resonate for anyone else.
5/15/2013 by Anthony Lane
The talk is dirty and funny, the violence always waiting just around the corner.
5/15/2013 by Carrie Rickey
Whether you call it razzmatazz, pizazz or sizzle, Pulp Fiction's got it, enough style for a dozen movies and, truth be told, enough story for five.
5/15/2013 by John Hartl
At 153 minutes, the movie does occasionally flirt with tedium, but the risk is worth it: The whole is finally greater than the sum of its pulpy parts. What could have been an anything-goes pastiche has surprising rigor and narrative clarity.
5/15/2013 by Jay Boyar
In terms of mood and style, it could be the most influential film to come along since Blue Velvet.
1/16/2013 by Gene Siskel
If you smile at David Mamet's dialogue, you'll laugh out loud at the words of Quentin Tarantino.
9/7/2011 by Owen Gleiberman
Tarantino's dialogue, with its densely propulsive, almost lawyerly fervor, its peppery comic blend of literacy and funk, has more snap and fight than most directors' action scenes.
3/29/2011 by Richard Corliss
Tarantino's guilty secret, which the international critics should have noticed, is that his films are cultural hybrids.
7/6/2010 by David Ansen
Just when you thought the last thing the world needed was another violent, self-conscious, hipster homage to film noir, along comes Tarantino to blow away your deja vu.
The New Republic
5/27/2009 by Stanley Kauffmann
The way that this picture has been so widely ravened up and drooled over verges on the disgusting. Pulp Fiction nourishes, abets, cultural slumming.
3/13/2007 by Todd McCarthy
A spectacularly entertaining piece of pop culture.
3/13/2007 by Jonathan Rosenbaum
The overall project is evident: to evict real life and real people from the art film and replace them with generic teases and assorted hommages. Don't expect any of the life experiences of the old movie sources to leak through.
One of the coolest things about Pulp Fiction is its many links to other pleasures.
6/24/2006 by Geoff Andrew
It's the way Tarantino embellishes and, finally, interlinks these old chestnuts that makes the film alternately exhilarating and frustrating.
New York Times
5/20/2003 by Janet Maslin
A triumphant, cleverly disorienting journey through a demimonde that springs entirely from Mr. Tarantino's ripe imagination, a landscape of danger, shock, hilarity and vibrant local color.
10/15/2002 by Duane Byrge
Tarantino's lined up a fine cast to play his assorted snotwads, grimeballs, sleazoids, small-timers, druggies and bulletheads in this 1990s version of a down-and-dirty 1940s pulp fictioner, the kind Dash Hammett and the boys used to crank out.
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