When Monarch shoots Dr. Mrs. the Wife with his Blue Morpho dart gun, he hits her in the left buttock. However, when she wakes up at the end of the episode, it has moved to her right buttock.
Trivia: When we first see General Treister in his office, he is reading The Venture Home News.
The picture of young Rusty on Shoreleave's shirt was facing right. But once Shoreleave faces left, the picture of young Rusty's face also faces left.
In the scene where Henchman 21 disables the security systems with throwing stars, when we get a close-up shot of 21, his wings are missing.
The zoning violation that Dr. Venture receives three-quarters of the Venture compound has to be dedicated to do-gooding. Later, he tells Billy Quizboy and Peter White that he has to have at least 70%.
The murder of Wonder Boy, Captain Sunshine's sidekick, by the Monarch's henchmen was first mentioned in the Season 1 episode "Return to Spider-Skull Island."
Captain Sunshine's mistaken belief that the Monarch is invulnerable is explained in the Season 3 episode "Shadowman 9: In the Cradle of Destiny" where, at a party, the Monarch tells the story of the time Sunshine tried to shoot him with gun he was unaware had the safety on.
Trivia: The couple driving the station wagon that Brock opens fire on are the parents of the boy Doc had to clone at his Day Camp in "The Buddy System."
Trivia: When Hank talks about imagining jumping off the roof in a Batman costume, he's recalling one of the obscure deaths (#7) that his previous clone suffered from, as noted in "Powerless in the Face of Death."
Trivia: Judging from the interior, and several of the performers on-stage, it appears the bar where Col. Gathers is now working is actually "Nightin' Ales" the bar where Brock and Doc Venture went in the Season 1 episode "Midlife Chrysalis."
Trivia: Several men in the flashback resemble Guild Wasps, operatives who typically wear goggles and overcoats. These uniforms are altered to match the period of the flashback.
Trivia: Col. Venture's bodyguard is Eugen Sandow, who lived from 1867 to 1925, and is considered the Father of Modern Bodybuilding.
Trivia: Members of the original Guild include Colonel Lloyd Venture (Rusty's ancestor) and fictional French arch-villain Fantômas (the Phantom Limb's ancestor). Other members include famous real-life men such as Samuel Clemens (1835-1910), American writer. Oscar Wilde (1854-1900),Irish writer. Aleister Crowley (1875-1947), British occultist. Nikola Tesla (1856-1943), Serbian inventor. This grouping of famous vintage characters resembles Alan Moore's League of Extraordinary Gentlemen, which had Fantômas and Tesla as members.
Trivia: Henchman 24 mentions former Henchman Speedy, and also when Brock hit him with a car. Both are from the first episode, "Dia de Los Dangerous." Ironically, the late Speedy predates both 21 and 24 as a named Henchman, and a full character.
Trivia: The strange boy who resembles comedian Carrot Top, who was seen in the background of "The Buddy System" and the flashback in "What Goes Down, Must Come Up" can be seen in the museum crowd after Prof. Impossible jumps from the balcony. He is now accompanied by a dark-skinned boy with black hair, and a middle-aged man.
Trivia: During the original Team Venture's battle at Spider-Skull island, Swifty, Rusty's boxing bodyguard, can be seen flying around in the hover boots Dean was wearing in "The Doctor is Sin."
Trivia: Characters seen in the crowd, but without speaking parts include Col. Bud Manstrong and his mother, Hector Molina, Johnny Action, Mr. Brisby and Mandalay, the Mexican University Administrator from "Dia de Los Dangerous," and the Submarine Captain from "Assassinanny 911."
Even though we saw the Monarch's Cocoon moving toward Spider Skull Island in the last episode, and this whole episode takes place on Spider Skull Island, we don't find out the result of that encounter. Presumably the episodes were not aired in order.
Trivia: The name Henchman 21 uses when he writes to Dean's advice column is "The Viceroy." 21 also considered making that his full-fledged supervillain name in the episode "Powerless in the Face of Death." It, like "Monarch," doubles as a term for a position of authority and as a type of butterfly.
Trivia: One of the children, a boy with wild red hair who looks a bit like comedian Carrot Top, shown attending the tour in the flashback is identical to another who attended Rusty's Day Camp in "The Buddy System." Given the span of years involved, it obviously isn't the same boy.
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parents and children, washed up celebrity, supernatural forces, sarcastic characters, raunchy