It seems as though the first time Liz is standing towards the elevator, she has her hand on her face (in the side shot). The camera immediately switches to her front and her face is the same but her hand is gone.
The closing credits shows a still of a quarter standing on edge amid numerous coins. Interestingly, despite the episode's title, not one of them is a penny.
When Hunnicut goes to talk to the young couple at the start of the episode, he lays his cigar on the railing. A few scenes later when we see Rod standing on the steps, the cigar is gone.
Trivia: The inscription on the camera reads dix a la proprietaire.
When Chester's wife wakes up in bed and Chester is looking over the camera, in the wide shot Chester flips the camera to where the handle is pointing towards the ceiling, but then the next shot has him holding the camera with the handle facing the window.
How did the brother know where his sister and her husband were at after he escaped and jimmied open their door? The couple was staying in a hotel and they acted like they haven't seen him in quite a while when he appeared on the picture of him walking in the room. They said he couldn't possibly walk through the door cause he's been in prison for a year already.
How did the French waiter manage to plummet to his death at the end? It wasn't clear whether he tripped over something, fainted, or simply hurled himself over the sill, as the focus was taken off of him and placed on the camera.
When Booth grabs Laura to keep her from dancing, he accidentally destroys her flapper beads and they hang from her neck in two long strands. However, later in the episode, the beads have magically repaired themselves.
Although the faces of every one besides the woman with a bandaged head are kept fairly hidden until the very end of the episode, there are still many scenes prior to the end where you can at least see just enough of another character's face to know that they couldn't possible look the way they do in the final scenes.
For someone whose entire head has been bandaged for several weeks, Janet Tyler's curly hair is remarkably unflattened when the bandages are finally removed, and her thick mascara isn't smeared in the least.
Even by the standards of the day, the string pulling the electric razor down the stairs is blatantly obvious.
The top of a head of the (unseen) driver is visible in the car in the courtyard.
Just before George leaves the room after talking to Jackie, his position suddenly changes from in front of Jackie to behind him.
When Jackie pulls the wardrobe from the wall and spins it around, the mirror briefly reflects an area beyond where the set ends.
When Arthur has became Hitler and is standing in front of the flag holding the bottle using his last wish, it's noticeable how the swastika on the flag is a mirror image of the one on his arm. The flag is incorrect.
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.
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60s, Thrillers, apocalyptic, beings from another world, cultural phenomenon