Pulp Fiction will celebrate its 25-year anniversary next year (it was released in 1994). When it came out, everybody applauded the picture as a work of art. The critics told us that they were lucky to witness the movie, fortunate to be alive in that time and place.

However, the Major quickly identified a demonic force at work in Pulp Fiction. I subconsciously knew that a Satanic person was behind the picture, and that his goal was the spiritual destruction of America. As it turns out, I was right!

Let me illustrate with pictures:

1.) Harvey Weinstein produced (sponsored) Pulp Fiction.


2.) He “green-lighted” this disturbing scene: sexual torture and kidnapping.


3.) And he gave a thumb’s-up for this scene as well: mixing violence with humor.

famous scene

Of course, he got a fellow sadist to do the heavy lifting: i.e. Quentin Tarantino. Let’s be honest: perhaps the only person that’s more tortured than Harvey Weinstein is Quentin Tarantino. Everything from that traitor is about violence, torture and sadism. And he mixes in some clever dialog to fool the lemmings in the crowd. Meanwhile, the seditious “critic” applauds the effort, silently grinning as our cultural traditions are flushed into the toilets of degeneracy.

Has the Weinstein/Tarantino connection ever made something that inspires humanity? Can they capture the passionate wellspring of spiritual love, or of childlike innocence? They know nothing about that! Everything they make is saturated with a degenarate vision of humanity…a vision that must inevitably spring from the consciousness of its creator.

What kind of men would find humor in torturing the innocent? What kind of degenerates find it acceptable to feed these images into the minds of a nation?

Summary: It’s impossible to separate a piece of art from the artist. When the mind of an individual is layered in filth, then that’s what he’ll produce. When his subconscious goal is cultural subterfuge, then that’s what his art will portray.

Only a noble mind can create a noble art! And only a lofty soul can make an artwork that speaks to humanity.

See Related Article: Movie Review: Colao


11 thoughts on “Pulp Fiction Proves That it’s Impossible to Separate an Artwork From its Sponser

  1. Great insight Major, but a very simple truism. I have always said that behaviour in the workplace is an exact replica of behaviour at home; so a disorganised, ranting shithead in the office will be just like this in their personal life. We are what we are, whether artists who paint weird disturbing scenes or film makers who produce violent sick movies. Both have come from disturbed minds!

    1. Indeed. The workplace is another good example of this. That must explain the incessant obsession with teamwork activities they hurl at people in Cubicle, Inc.

  2. Proverbs 4:23Above all else, guard your heart,
    for everything you do flows from it.
    Keep your mouth free of perversity;
    keep corrupt talk far from your lips.
    Let your eyes look straight ahead;
    fix your gaze directly before you.
    Give careful thought to the[c] paths for your feet
    and be steadfast in all your ways.
    Do not turn to the right or the left;
    keep your foot from evil.

    1. One question I ask is “Was it central/necessary to the plot?” In many cases, such a historical drama, the answer could be yes.

      Conversely, the torture scenes in Pulp Fiction and something like say, Reservoir Dogs, were merely gratuitous.

  3. Aside from the fact that Reservoir Dogs was needlessly violent to the point of tastelessness, the greatest sin of the filmmaker was plagiarism from much better artists, for example, Stanley Kubrick. Compare his early film “The Killing,” to this hack job, and see if you can’t spot all the similarities in form and content.

    1. Good point, Boxer. I have always found Kubrick’s work to have soul (even when it was violent). I other words, something like A Clockwork Orange is analyzing metaphysical concepts. By contrast, most of Tarantino’s work in shock value bric-a-brac with SJW leanings.

  4. I admit with great risk of forever ruining my reputation, that back when the movie came out, I liked it. Of course, 25 years ago I was 21 and fairly ignorant so that should get me a pass.

    Interestingly, even then I was able to be quite wary of the minds that could come up with horror books and movies. But not with movies like Pulp Fiction.

    1. I realize I’m being sorta repetitive, but if you liked Reservoir Dogs, you’ll love The Killing. It stars an underappreciated Sterling Hayden.

      Check it out and see if you can spot all the strange, coincidental similarities to Tarantino’s knockoff.

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