Tarantino reveals in an interview, "Digital is not for me. I don’t think that it’s better something shot in digital or projected in digital." He explains why he thinks that analog shooting is the best way to make movies, even though we're in a the digital era. A curious clip, in which the Hollywood director reveals his romantic feelings about the evolution of recording still images on 35mm film.
The great movie director Quentin Tarantino has always been an old school cinema lover. Many times he told journalists that he’s a movie buff and that classics influenced his style, which has earned its own adjective (“Tarantinoesque”). His top ten movies are made between the ’40s and ’70s, so they pale in comparison to modern digital productions. In fact, his inspirations include the work of directors like Sergio Leone, Brian De Palma, John Woo, Jean-Luc Godard, Martin Scorsese, Sergio Corbucci and such.
He doesn’t like digital movie technologies at all, as he said in this video:
“The magic of movies is connected to 35mm, because when you shoot a movie on film, you’re not recording movement: you’re just taking a series of still pictures, there’s no movement in movies at all. When these pictures are shown at 24 fps (frames per second) through a lightbulb, they give you the illusion of movement: you are all watching an illusion, and this illusion is connected to the magic of movies.”
With Tarantino behind the camera, the future will definitely be analogue.