I re-watched the Christopher Walken/Dennis Hopper scene in True Romance just the other day. And though I can't remember any specific scenes from Enemy of the State, I remember it was so well-done it made me paranoid for a week.
I don't know what caused Tony Scott to commit suicide, but I hope he finds the peace in the next life that apparently eluded him in this one.
"Don't do anything I wouldn't do." --Stone Cold Steve Austin
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Co-Winner of Time's Person of the Year Award, 2006
We can debate the quality of his films all day long, but there is no doubt about the influence that Scott's unique style had on modern film-making. He's the godfather of the Bay-Bruckheimer model, and a pioneer of action film editing and shooting. He's a left a mark on his industry possibly even greater than that of his brother, and should be remembered for that if nothing else. Rest in peace, Tony.
Might as well bookend it. The series was built around the idea of playing one reality off another, illustrating the differences and using case A to progress in case B, where both cases are standard police procedural.