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7

Well, there is an alternate ending, which is available on the DVD release. From Kotaku.com (there is a video of the alternate ending on the site): In the theatrical version, Eddie has apparently managed to kick the brain-enhancing drug, although we're never entirely sure if he's grandstanding. After Robert De Niro threatens Cooper's new political ...


3

Not a definite answer, but I could find no indication that there ever was a director's cut of Jackie Brown (or any other version that differs from the theatrical one). However, there are a few deleted scenes that are included on Bluray and DVD: Extended scene with Jackie/Sheronda in the mall's food court. Extended scene with Jackie and Ray in the ...


3

This fantastic post over at IMDB explains the differences in a lot of detail (given its length, I've chosen to just link to it rather than copy and paste it in its entirety). Edit A summary of some differences (note, the link above is far more comprehensive and descriptive). This is intended for all people who have seen the US version and are wondering ...


2

I don't know if it was ever included in a print of the film, but I found a "documentary" that played on Nick at Nite on Youtube that is exactly the footage you are describing: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=frXlYeflkt4


1

The Theatrical Cut is the version of the film that was shown at cinemas. The Director's Cut is the version edited by the Director, usually for additional home media releases. An Extended Cut is usually any version of the film which is longer than the theatrical cut (though in very rare cases, its shorter). Which one you should pick is an opinion that's up ...


1

Schnittberichte.com lists five (2004 version) or eight (1989 version) different German versions, all of them cut to some extend, to make a realease in Germany possible. The reason given for the ban (actually just not giving the label of "not suitable for youth" (~fsk 18) ) of the uncut movie is given as "wegen exzessiver Gewaltdarstellung und ...


1

Firstly, people in different parts of India speak different languages, so, If a movie is made with reputed cast and crew then the producers are likely to dub the movie in different languages such that people all over India would enjoy watching movie in their native language. Also remember that the movies with high budget are the ones mostly get dubbed in ...


1

Whilst it is no longer 'common' for films to be produced in different languages, as the dawn of the 'sound era' of cinema this was standard practice. The original Dracula is the most notorious version of this: During the day MGM would shoot with Bela Lugosi, then in the evenings the Spanish crew would take over the set and continue filming with Carlos ...


1

Read the 4th paragraph down in "The Movie Itself: Our Reviewer's Take" section; there is rumored to be a 3 hour version, but given the failure of the movie to break through at the box office it is unlikely that version will ever be released.



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