Crossing the line from romance to violence, the scene starts off with the Driver and Irene tenderly kissing. What they share is really a goodbye kiss, as he then becomes a “werewolf,” violently stomping the hitman’s head in. Subsequently, Irene sees the Driver in a new light. “Every movie has to have a heart—a place where it defines itself—and in every movie I’ve made there’s always a scene that does that. On Drive, it was hard for me to wrap my head around it. I realized I needed to show in one situation that driver is the hopelessly romantic knight, but he’s also completely psychotic and is willing to use any kind of violence to protect innocence.” – Drive (2011) directed by Nicolas Winding Refn
”There’s a hundred-thousand streets in this city. You don’t need to know the route. You give me a time and a place, I give you a five minute window. Anything happens in that five minutes and I’m yours. No matter what. Anything happens a minute either side of that and you’re on your own. Do you understand?”
Can I talk to you? I won’t keep you long. I have to go somewhere and I don’t think I can come back. But I just wanted you to know, getting to be around you and Benicio was the best thing that ever happened to me.
“Can I talk to you? I won’t keep you long. I have to go somewhere and I don’t think I can come back. But I just wanted you to know. Getting to be around you and Benicio was the best thing that ever happened to me.”
A scorpion and a frog meet on the bank of a stream and the scorpion asks the frog to carry him across on its back. The frog asks, “How do I know you won’t sting me?” The scorpion says, “Because if I do, I will die too.”
The frog is satisfied, and they set out, but in midstream, the scorpion stings the frog. The frog feels the onset of paralysis and starts to sink, knowing they both will drown, but has just enough time to gasp “Why?”