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It is mentioned that Diane's attempt to finish her novel failed and that she moved to Hollywood to write for TV.
Woody is the same one who tied a string to his finger to remember to visit Cliff in the hospital, and forgot what the string is for. I don't think forgetting to mention knowing someone should be considered a mistake, but a character trait.
Norm mentions that Robert Urich passed by in his car but Woody fails to say that he knows Robert Urich from when he worked on Spenser For Hire. This is the basis for the plot to next season's episode 134 Woody For Hire.
On June 1st, 2007, Fox broadcast a special from the Museum of Televison and Radio, "TV's Funniest Moments." The ending to this episode ranked at number 25 of the top 30 moments in the count-down.
Frasier could have forgotten his key int he earlier scene - locked it int he car or something. Which would have made a funny scene in itself, so it's sad they didn't include htat.
Lilith is Jewish - as we learn from the episode w/the circumcision. Since she is strict enough to require that, perhaps something in her background makes her upset that the couple was living together before marriage. It is still rather common for people to only live together after marriage, and would have been even more so in the late 1980s.
If Frasier had a key to lock the door at the end of the episode, then why did he use scissors/cheese knive to break open the door?
Lilith runs into the bathroom upset for the second time upon hearing that Frasier and Diane used to live together. She knew that they were engaged, wouldn't it be natural to assume that they were already living together by then?
After Cliff signs the release paper, Madeleine runs over to the phone to check her messages. She picks up the phone Cliff dropped and starts dialing without even hanging up the phone first.
This is Woody's first time calling Diane by her first name instead of Miss Chambers, probably his last too. He didn't really say it to her either, he left a message on Sam's answering machine that "Diane said to tell me that she loves you"
Tom Babson's character is named Tom Babson too. In "Money Dearest", he was named Tom Ballard. In "Bar Bet", he was named Tom Sherry. In "The Boys In The Bar", he was named "Barney". In "The Tortelli Tort", he didn't have a name, instead, he was credited as "Costumer #1".
Diane is leafing through poetry books, chain smoking, (presumably) on her day off. During this time Carla returns from her trip to Memphis. The bar tables are packed. So just who is waiting on all these customers?
Is there really a such thing as a 'double C battery'? If so, wouldn't it be a bit less then a C battery? (AAA = less power then AA) So wouldn't it make more sense to name it as a 'B' battery? Also, it would be bigger then a AA but the thing he picks up is very small.
In answer to the question: Yes, a double-C battery does exist,although it may not have in 1986. It is 3.6 volt, replaces two standard C-cells, and may be be a specialty battery for certain types of equipment, not common for household use.
Norm ended up turning down being a Knight simply because they were banning beer from their gatherings.
During a conversation between Sam and Carla, actor George Wendt's shoulder can be seen for several minutes through the window of the bar's front door as he waits for his cue to enter. Later, during another conversation between Sam and Carla, guest star J. Eddie Peck's shoulder can also be seen through the window as he waits for his cue.
This is the first episode that someone who isn't a Cheers employee sets up Norm's entrance-scene one-liner. It's also the first person who isn't a regular cast member to do so. Recurring character Paul Krapence (Paul Willson) sets up Norm's entrance joke.
It's the first time Norm is shown entering the bar without saying hi to everyone and everyone yelling "Norm!" This was due to the fact that Norm was deep in conversation with Cliff as they entered.
As Sam is waiting for the Lodge members to arrive, you can see a bald man looking through the Cheers entrance door. A minute later the same man enters the bar with his wife. Evidently the man was waiting for his cue but got caught on camera.
During the beginning of the episode when Sam is talking to Diane about the their relationship, a man in a blue jacket is standing just outside the Cheers entrance door. His sleeve is visible every time the door opens. After Sam leaves Diane's side Cliff enters Cheers. Evidently he was standing outside waiting for his cue and was too close to the entrance.
The barbershop quartet was called the 139th Street Quartet and two of the members, Douglas Anderson and James Kline, returned in the Season 8 episode The Stork Brings a Crane.
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80s, Classics, Dramedy, ensemble cast, ladies man