Jackie Brown (1997)
The final money trade in the clothing store is viewed from multiple characters' perspectives, a reference to Rashomon.
The Drop off sequence is almost identical to the Robbery sequence in The Killing.
The opening shot of Pam Grier moving along an airport conveyor belt is a direct lift from the opening shot from this film.
The song "Longtime Woman" performed by Pam Grier for this film, is heard during a similar scene in 'Jackie Brown'; I.E. women being led and locked into a prison cell.
Score song "The Lion and the Cucumber" is taken from this film.
Bobby Womack's main theme for this film is used in the opening credits of 'Jackie Brown'.
Excerpts of Roy Ayers' score from 'Coffy' are heard multiple times throughout the film.
Several similar scenes and a character named Jackie Brown
The opening credit sequence of Jackie Brown mirrors the one in 'Superchick'; Jackie is even shown walking down the exact same colorful hallway.
Pam Grier's character's name is based on her character's name in this film.
When Ordell tells Melanie to pick up the phone and she grudgingly does so and hands it over quickly, that's a direct reference to "Truck Turner"
Light switch fight scene
During a scene in a kitchen between Warren Beatty and Carrie Fisher, her character Lorna suddenly says "Wanna fuck?". This is referenced in Quentin Tarantino's "Jackie Brown" where Bridget Fonda says the same thing, also in a kitchen, to Robert De Niro.
The shot of Jackie kissing Max in his office at the end of Jackie Brown is the same as the end of Sheba, Baby.
Ordell mentions Mandingo during his first conversation with Max.
Samuel L Jackson says "I'm as serious as a heart attack."
The scene where Louis (Robert DeNiro) is shown myriad weapons by a gun dealer references the scene in 'Taxi Driver' where Travis Bickle (also Robert DeNiro) does the same.
In the closing credits, Tarantino gives special thanks to "Bert D'Angelo's Daughter".
Max (Robert Forster) makes mention of a receding hairline problem, a reference to the running gag involving Madison (also Robert Forster) in 'Alligator'
Title referenced by Ordell.
"Street Life" from 'Sharky's Machine' can be heard when Jackie is driving to the final money pickup.
The scene where Ordell and Louis contemplate who took the money in the VW van mirrors a shot and scene from 'Stick'; both films are also based on Elmore Leonard novels.
The scene where Ordell is telling Beaumont about Roscoe's House of Chicken and Waffles references 'Tapeheads'.
Max Cherry is reading the book Berlin Games when Jackie Brown is released from jail.
Ordells talks about how his clients want to buy dual 45s because the want to be like "The Killer"
The cut photo is from that movie. (Japanese Woods)
Ordell's line 'A pot to piss in or a window to throw it out." is first heard in 'True Romance'.
Several dialogue lifts; Teriyaki Donut is seen at one point; Jackie picks out Mia's black and white pant suit in the clothing store.
A 'Wolf' poster is visible outside the Del Amo mall theater.
Ordell mentions 'New York Undercover' when he's telling Louis all about the guns he sells.
Is the film Max sees at the Del Amo mall before running into Jackie; poster visible outside the Del Amo mall theater.
The scene in which Jackie practices her aim with a gun while waiting for Ordell is taken from 'Sydney'.
Use of the line "Yes, they deserved to die, and I hope they burn in hell." by Jackson's characters in both films.
The line "serious as a heart attack" being used by Robert DeNiro in both films.
Light switch fight scene
Patricia Gennice walks in the opening credits as Pam Grier in the opening credits of this film, and with the same soundtrack
Samuel L. Jackson quotes his Jackie Brown character
A poster of the film can be seeen in Jason Biggs's dressing room.
Uses the typical Quentin Tarantino in-the trunk shot. All of his movies are referenced.
The same animated plane flight map seen in 'Jackie Brown' is used in 'Kill Bill'.
On the top floor in the gun workshop, one of the cleaners refers to Annie Finn, a streetwise gun-dealing black woman, as "Jackie Brown".
Video case is shown in a video store.
Lead actress runs in an airport and the opening credits runs through it
Line: "Now listen carefully 'cause this concerns you."
Title quoted on the radio
Students at the Quentin Tarantino party dress as characters from the film.
The film is mentioned
Poster hanging in Lou's room
mentioned & poster seen on wall
The woman who picks up the bag from Jackie on the trial run is eating food from the Acuna Boys restaurant.
Movie poster in background, multiple scenes
Acuña Boys first appeared in Jackie Brown.
mentioned in dialogue
is said to be better than Equilibrium
Mentioned by Sid Haig in interview
Gun dealer in the hotel quotes Samuel L Jackson "AK-47. The very best there is. When you absolutely, positively got to kill every motherfucker in the room, accept no substitutes."
Said by director to have inspired the use of inter titles.
A poster can be seen in Dinho's room.
DVD is shown.
DVD is shown in Matt's room.
Trevor's Los Santos apartment is very similar to one depicted in Quentin Tarantino's Jackie Brown.
Hommage to Tarantino
"Can we watch Jackie Brown after this?"
Garf (Jerrod Carmichael) dresses up as the Samuel L. Jackson character Ordell Robbie for the Robert De Niro party.
The movie is mentioned by name.
listed as a film with Samuel L. Jackson
Quentin Tarantino talks about his earlier movie
Seen on Melanie's TV at one point.
Seen on Melanie's TV at one point.
Melanie watches this film on TV.
Seen on Beaumont's TV at one point.
Clips are shown for the review. Two thumbs up.
Features clips from this film.
Clips are shown for all the major Oscar nominees.
VHS video played in livingroom
It is mentioned and discussed. Also, footage of this movie is shown.
Excerpts appear in the film.
A clip from each of Tarantino's films to date are shown.
footage from this movie is shown
A fragment is shown.
Pam Grier scene.
Director Intervention segment.
Screenplay Cliché segment
Seen on TV.
Robert Forster again plays a bail bondsman.
The gunseller's monologue about AK 47 is a rip off from Samuel Lee Jackson's lines in Jackie Brown.