Casey throws a pitch which the batter hits past his left shoulder. In the corresponding close-up though, he looks over his right shoulder.
Upon first meeting Hempstead in the bar, Mr. Bevis asks "And who might you be?" Hempstead corrects him, saying "Whom. Objective case." In fact, Mr. Bevis already had it right. Apparently even angels make mistakes.
In the early scene when Bevis tumbles down the stairs of his apartment, a little boy watches and then holds his hands over his eyes. In the next shot, the boy is shown walking outside, but then the camera cuts and he is shown back inside, his hands still over his eyes.
When all of the neighborhood children push Bevis's car for him, one of them looks directly into the camera.
When Joey is hit by the truck, the camera cuts to a closeup of a woman screaming. However, when the camera instantly cuts back to a longer shot, the woman's mouth closed and she's barely reacting. The sound of the scream continues despite that.
Joey looks in a mirror and sees that he has no reflection. Moments later, his reflection can be clearly seen on a glass part of a movie ticket booth.
When Helen pushed Seldon to his death, his body was facing to the right. But when the next segment started, it was facing to the left.
When Rocky hits all of the pool balls in in one shot, you can see the ball in the top right corner stay at the top of the pocket in subsequent shots, meaning they forgot to remove it while stopping the camera and rearranging the other balls.
When Rocky evicts the three women and slams the door after them, the entire wall shakes.
When Bolie goes to visit Henry on the roof of the building, Henry is tending to two rabbits in a cage. When Bolie arrives, Henry closes the door of the cage, but it swings open slightly. However, when Henry walks back to the cage, the door is closed.
When Joe hears the tape recorder play back Manion's voice after Joe has killed him, the monologue on the tape recorder is slightly different from what Manion originally recorded in the previous scene, omitting a whole sentence.
Professor Jameson reads a diary passage to his students and says it was written on Tuesday, Sept. 11, 1864. However, Sept. 11, 1864 was a Sunday.
Apparently the bathroom attendant is in on the whole duplicate scheme. When Millicent sees herself in the mirror when she opens the ladies room door, the bathroom attendant can see Millicent's duplicate directly just as Millicent can see it reflected. And yet the bathroom attendant never says anything to confirm that Millicent isn't hallucinating.
Most sources, including The Twilight Zone Companion, list the name of Jeff Morrow's character as Kurt Meyers. However, when the crew are at the mayor's house and Webber asks Meyers if he believes his theory about accelerated time, he calls him "Carl."
When the men find the mayor, Webber suggests that it's an illusion to make them think they've returned to 22nd century Earth. However, he then says, "This is more than 200 years ahead of our time." He should say that it's two hundred years behind their time.
When the crew find the frozen dog at the beginning, they make no effort to determine if it's alive but frozen, stuffed, a wax statue, or anything else. They simply shrug and continue exploring.
The crew of the spaceship are supposed to be in a "far corner of the universe", and the asteroid has twin suns in the sky. However, 655 million miles from Earth only puts them between Jupiter and Saturn.
Despite the director's best efforts, the use of normal people simply trying to stand still and pretend they're statues doesn't work very well - they are almost constantly swaying and moving a bit.
When Kirby approaches the fisherman, there is a shot of Meyers and Webber on the bridge. A still photo is used to show them, making them appear as frozen as all the other displays on the planet.
When she swerves to hit the hitchhiker, the scene shows a dark colored 1955 or 1956 Ford rather then the Edsel that she is actually driving.
No results found.
No results found.
No results found.
60s, Thrillers, apocalyptic, beings from another world, cultural phenomenon