From an United Press International article:
Starring Brad Pitt, Mike Myers, Samuel L. Jackson, Diane Kruger, Cloris Leachman and Rod Taylor, the latest flick from the "Pulp Fiction" and "Kill Bill" auteur is to premiere at France's Cannes Film Festival this spring.
"In my time on the set -- I feel I can say with confidence, that I witnessed the brutal deaths of over a 100 Nazis. It was glorious," movie critic Harry Knowles wrote in a posting on the Ain't It Cool News Web site. "A (expletive)load of Nazis dying. Seriously. If you thought Nazis died in 'The Dirty Dozen' ... brother, you ain't seen nothing yet."
Singapore's Straits Times, running a similar article, titles it "Tarantino's Nazi Hate-fest"; an excerpt:
Starting out as a broad comedy, the film segues into outright horror with Nazi's being hit with baseball bats and machine-gunned in huge numbers.
I'm not sayin' Nazis are good, I'm just sayin'. You have to wonder about people who enjoy such brutal "entertainment," and worry about a culture that produces it with such enthusiasm. The misdirection with the post title ought to throw into contrast the horror we might feel if a famous Korean director proceeded with such a "historical" film, your thoughts on Japanese occupation or World War II notwithstanding.