Throughout the episode, there are animation errors, such as voice sync problems, and most notably, during the train battle, a Quarryman laser rifle is sliced in two, and then Hudson's sword passes through the gun as it is already splitting.
This is the second time Goliath loses control of his mind (the first time was in "Temptation").
No one bothered to ask Thailog how he survived the fire in "The Reckoning." No one even seemed surprised that he was still alive.
Where did Goliath store the tape recorder? He is only wearing a loin cloth and a belt with no apparent pockets or anything in which to hold the recorder.
When Goliath and Amy, Goliath's public defender, are in the van ready to go back to court, the rioting crowd goes nuts and pushes the van over in the street. It flips to the inside of the van where Amy, sitting on the side away from the street, falls to the other side of the van, where Goliath is sitting. When it returns to the outside view of the van, the riotors are still trying to push the van over.
Goliath appears to have no clue who Hudson's friend Jeffery is, despite having met him during the "City of Stone" storyline.
While Goliath is reading Broadway's note and the sun comes up before he can finish, the camera zooms out, and there's a statue of Demona instead of Angela (you can tell by the 'crown' on her brow) behind him.
When Castaway flies away, yelling "Dream of me, Goliath, dream of me!", he and the helicopter fly in front of the inner clocktower wall, which would scale them at about 6-12 inches tall.
How could Goliath glide with his injury?
Jason's question of "What could be strong enough to leave claw marks in solid steel?" echoes Elisa's question "What could be strong enough to leave claw marks in solid stone?" from "Awakening, Part 1".
Trivia: Gillecomgain's father, though not named in the episodes, is Mail Brigti.
When Demona fires at Broadway through the van, the first shot leaves a molten hole to his left. But the second shot passes through and the spot to his right just glows red and then turns solid again.
When Elisa pursues the thieves' van, the back doors are open and they're shooting. Then they pull into Central Park and the doors are closed and no one's shooting. Then in the next shot the doors are wide open and the crooks are shooting again.
After Angela is wounded by the hunters, Goliath and Hudson go down to the ground to help her. Goliath reaches her first and carries her off the car she fell on with Hudson behind him. As the hunters continue shooting at them in the faraway shot as they run off, it looks like Hudson is the one carrying Angela with Goliath behind him with no indication of any switch between them.
Each gargoyle has a different design to their wings. Goliath, Hudson, and Broadway have the familiar bat-like design to their wings (with a number of sharp points on the bottom), whereas Brooklyn has long, smooth-shaped wings, and Lexington has the gliding squirrel-type design which attach directly below his arms. However, in the fight scene between Demona and Brooklyn, the latter's wing design changes in a faraway shot to the traditional bat-like design resembling Goliath's.
Broadway and Angela (under the influence of Coldstone and Coldfire) kiss for the first time, which begins their future relationship.
Goliath knows about the fact that Demona can only be killed by MacBeth, Angela possibly knows too from their encounter in France. But they believe that Demona might be dead, which is impossible according to the spell.
When Talon and Goliath are caught by the collapsing ceiling, they are standing together, barely a foot or two apart. But when Goliath wakes up, Talon is now about 20' over to Goliath's right (audience's left).
Lexington shoves the goon out of the flying vehicle and he falls down directly toward the water below - Broadway grabs him halfway down. But in the next shot Broadway soars up then flies about 20-30' toward the vehicle, which is now entirely over a building. There's no indication the vehicle moved, so how'd the guy fall over the cliff?
Oberon seems curiously unaffected by the iron spear in his chest. Sure, he ages for a few minutes. But in "Ill Met By Moonlight," he was brought to the point of helplessness and death just by ringing an iron bell. Shouldn't an iron spear practically in the heart hurt him more, not less?