Will Quentin Tarantino's 'Once Upon A Time In Hollywood' be closer to the style of his first three films?

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Over at Hollywood Elsewhere, Jeffrey Wells is saying exactly how he wants the new Quentin Tarantino "Once Upon A Time In Hollywood" to end. Loosely based around Sharon Tate's murder, Wells says it should climax with a Django/Inglourious-styled revisionism of history AKA with Pitt and DiCaprio saving Sharon Tate from her inevitable fate and murdering Charles Manson crony Tex Watson:
"We don’t want to see the slaughter in Once Upon A Time in Hollywood. We want Lou and Brad to bust in and bowl Tex Watson away, and maybe one of the Manson girls besides."
My response:

Who knows what'll happen at the end of Tarantino's upcoming movie. The film will either be a) an absurdist revisionist genre film like 'Inglourious' and 'Django' or it'll be b) A film grounded in the dark, realist violence of 'Reservoir,' 'Jackie' and 'Pulp.' Something tells me it's the latter. QT has even mentioned that '‘Once Upon’ is “probably the closest to ‘Pulp Fiction’ that I have done.”

Ever since 1997's "Jackie Brown," Tarantino has purposely made sure not to replicate the stylistic and narrative aspects of his first three films and go a more fantasy-inspired route.  "Kill Bill" was inspired by a sort of cartoonish Japanese grindhouse cinema, "Inglourious Basterds," was a war movie that completely revised Hitler's fate, "Django Unchained" made up its own kind of slave rebellion and "The Hateful Eight" felt like a violent version of an Agatha Christie novel. 

The fact that QT is saying that he's decided to embrace and revisit 'Pulp' is a cause for excitement and an acknowledgement that we are probably getting a very serious take on this American tragedy.