Some time after the Civil War, a stagecoach hurtles through the wintry Wyoming landscape. Bounty hunter John Ruth and his fugitive captive Daisy Domergue race towards the town of Red Rock, where Ruth will bring Daisy to justice. Along the road, they encounter Major Marquis Warren (an infamous bounty hunter) and Chris Mannix (a man who claims to be Red Rock's new sheriff). Lost in a blizzard, the bunch seeks refuge at Minnie's Haberdashery. When they arrive they are greeted by unfamiliar faces: Bob, who claims to be taking care of the place while Minnie is gone; Oswaldo Mobray, the hangman of Red Rock; Joe Gage, a cow puncher; and confederate general Sanford Smithers. As the storm overtakes the mountainside, the eight travelers come to learn that they might not make it to Red Rock after all...Written by
Misty Upham originally had a part in Django Unchained (2012) as a character named "Minny" who owned the bar in which Christoph Waltz and Jamie Foxx drink in the film. The role was deleted, and eventually the character showed up in this film, also owning a type of public house. After Upham's death, the role was kept in the film, as an homage to her, but was re-cast. See more »
When Major Marquis Warren is telling everybody else except Daisy Domergue to go next to the wall on the left side of the fireplace. Bob is seen standing next to the fireplace with his right hand resting the fireplace spade on his shoulder, but when the camera changes to show the view behind Warren, his right hand with the spade is hanging on his side when he had no time to move at all between the camera change. Warren tells Bob to join the others and he drops the spade and it lands on the right side of the fireplace. The spade changes from laying on the ground to leaning on the right side of the fireplace several times in later camera angle changes. See more »
The credit includes "Checkpoint Charlie," the person whose job is to prevent anyone from entering the set with a cellphone. See more »
From the week of December 25th to 31st 2015, the film was shown exclusively in a 'Roadshow' version at 100 locations across North America (about half of them were 70mm film projection, the other half digital). This version played without previews and ran 187 minutes, including a 4-minute Overture and a 12-minute Intermission. The 'Multiplex' version (digital only) runs 167 minutes, and was shown from January 1, 2016 onwards. In addition to not having the Overture and Intermission, it removes approximately six minutes of footage that Quentin Tarantino felt played better in the 70mm format. See more »
Everything you would come to expect from Tarantino, just on a more confined scale. The original screen play and acting both amaze, it is always refreshing to see some of the banter and slang he comes up with. Yes it is super violent but once again the director makes it so we really don't care, the music fits perfect as well.
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