Seen at the Movies: Though it has its ecstatically violent moments, Kill Bill—Vol. 2 doesn’t supply the sustained adrenaline rush of its predecessor. In concluding his martial arts and Spaghetti Western-inflected tale of revenge, writer-director Quentin Tarantino seems to be going for something more emotionally and philosophically complex, but when star Uma Thurman stops killing and starts talking, particularly in a long concluding sequence with David Carradine (cast as the titular Bill who ...
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