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Trivia: When Dean and Crowley enter the pawnshop, Tara is reading Locke & Key #1, a supernatural comic put out by IDW Publishing.
During the episode's premiere airing, the last part of the end credits were replaced by the last part of the end credits from the preceding episode of The Originals.
While delirious, Sam mentions a time their father took them to the Grand Canyon. However, in "Croatoan," Dean says he's still never been despite them regularly driving across the country.
When Dean is in the mall with Charlie picking out her FBI outfit, as he calls Sam on Charlie's phone the phone is still on the lock screen as he holds it up against his ear.
Sam asks Dean if Castiel touching the angel tablet broke Heaven's control over him. However, as Dean saw earlier, Castiel spared Dean's life and then picked up the tablet. Neither Sam nor Dean would have any reason to think touching the tablet had anything to do with Castiel's freedom.
Trivia: The article in the newspaper below the one about Shane details a polar bear attacking a nuclear submarine at the North Pole.
Dean comes back to the motel and as Sam says that the abductions have stopped, he tosses his car keys on the counter. The camera cuts to a different angle and the keys disappear. Dean leans over Sam's shoulder and the next shot reveals the keys back on the counter.
Near the start after Sam pays for the produce he picked, you can clearly see the organic apple he was eating is quite severely bruised. In the next shot, he has a different apple that looks much nicer.
When the timer on the borax Molotov counts down to 0, it flashes to a new screen saying that there are 11 seconds remaining, but that the "time is up."
The newspaper Sam was reading chronicling the murder of Van Ness' fiancee on the eve of their wedding is dated Friday, January 11, 1901. When Sam and Dean break into the Van Ness mausoleum the marker on Van Ness's crypt says he was born in 1895 and died in 1935. That would have made Van Ness six years old when he was engaged to be married.
The description of the shojo on the website says that it has red hair and face, but the creature on-screen clearly has black hair and a white face.
When Sam first views the picture wall at Plucky's the picture of the shark is on the edge next to a pumpkin head monster. The shot pulls back to Sam looking at the wall and a second later back to the wall and now the shark is gone and there's a picture of a witch.
Sam and Dean's dialog in the opening scene doesn't exactly match what is said when they redo the scene in the car and alley fifteen minutes later into the episode.
There are two victims, the lottery winner and the baseball player. Both of those are on "Sam and Becky's Investigation" board, and the baseball player is clearly labeled Victim 2. However, right after Marsha avoids death, the episode cuts to Sam having another headache. There's a spot for Victim 3 and what appears to be a framed newspaper headline. However, at this point there is no Victim 3, and given that seconds ago Marsha evaded death, there wouldn't be any newspaper article about her near-fatal accident.
After Dean finds the coin and is walking down the street describing it to Sam, the plants beside the bus bench are well and growing. There is also dirt and plant growth under the bench. However, in the next shot, there are only two clumps of dead plants on either side, and the bench is now on concrete with no plant life behind or underneath it.
When Young Sam finishes his phone call to his father in the flashback, it is raining all around him. However, he, his jacket, and his newspaper are all completely dry.
Trivia: When Lucifer takes Sam to the office building that is really a warehouse, the name on the door says Morningstar, a reference to one of Lucifer's many names.
Trivia: When Dean is working on the Impala toward the beginning, he is wearing a Survivor Eye of the Tiger t-shirt.
As Sam runs through the woods, he draws his gun. In the next shot, it disappears from his right hand. When comes around a tree, the gun is back in his hand. Finally, when he crouches down by the stream, the gun disappears again.
Lovecraft's short story, "The Haunter of the Dark" was written in November, 1935, and published in the December 1936 edition of Weird Tales, rather than written and finished in March, 1937 as shown here.
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dysfuntional families, Supernatural, demonic resurrection, absent parent, supernatural forces