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10

John Stamos' character was originally named Jesse Cochran; Stamos reportedly wanted his character to better reflect his Greek heritage so producers decided to change the character's surname to Katsopolis Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_Full_House_characters In terms of an explanation: In the first season, Jesse's last name was Cochran, but ...


6

There are many possible reasons for this. Assuming automated control: A sequence of commercials has been cued up to play from a video server, and then one was removed from the schedule after the video server had started playing it (to allow frame-accurate play-out, the command to start a commercial is sent a little before it is needed to account for ...


6

It can be argued that Joker is the main character since he narrates the film and it basically follows his experiences. During the time period depicted (1967-68) soldiers were commonly sent directly from boot camp to assignments within Vietnam. In the film, all of the characters who were training at the bootcamp get their MOS assignments (Joker gets Military ...


4

I'm not entirely sure what your question is here, but to confirm: The Clone Wars takes place between Epsiodes II and Episodes III. Lucas has confirmed this himself in interviews: Q: Why is it important for you to tell the story of The Clone Wars? A: The interesting thing about the Clone Wars is that in the films, in the normal course of the ...


3

This was already answered on the Sci-Fi SE by Mike Edenfield. This is the start of his answer: Ideally, you should watch them in the order they aired. That is, if you want to get the most coherent story from both shows, you should watch Arrow up through the end of Season 2, then watch alternate episodes of The Flash Season 1 and Arrow Season 3. ...


3

I don't want to give away the reasons why as it would include spoilers, but yes you should watch the movie before watching Season 6 as there is continuity from the movie into Season 6. Hopefully this is not too much of a spoiler but I'll block it out just in case you want to avoid it all together.


3

I don’t think Joker completely buys into the military mind-set the way the others do, so it not very likely he will talk about boot-camp with other members of his graduating class when he runs into them. I don’t know what basic training is like now, but when I went through it (early 70’s) it was no high school that one might sit around reminiscing about for ...


3

You were right to feel that something is off: The scenes were in a different (and maybe more logical) order in the original script. However, I'll try to prove that the chain of events that's depicted in the film is, at the very least, plausible, and that some of the problem stems from a few misconceptions you had. What was the scene order in the script? ...


2

Unfortunately, there's not enough in-universe clues to sync the shows up, but most likely the answer is that Flash and Arrow are out of sync. There's a slim chance a future Flash episode will refer to this event, and we'll know for sure, but probably not. This isn't unusual, and in fact, the exact same thing happened last season. At some point, Flash ended ...


2

Poor editing or a continuity mistake... Seems like opinions differ. I guess depending on what happens in the off-screen moments... both are possible. That being said, there's several continuity mistakes in the movie, so it may very well be the case with this as well. Firstly: Continuity mistake. IMDB has this under their 'Goofs' section. Goofs ...


2

According to IMDB (on their "Goofs" page for Dark Knight Rises), comicbook.com, and chaoshour.com, this was an actual mistake, and not just a clumsily attempted time jump/flashback. And I haven't found anywhere that explicitly explains why the scene wouldn't be a continuity error. That said, there are plenty of articles & videos out there dedicated to ...


2

F. Fred Palakon speculated about the ending: We can perhaps imagine the scene. The Yellowman, Raymond and Paul are pressing Dorothy on whether she talked to anyone. They threaten her directly, but also by threatening her husband in front of her. Raymond, say, shoots the TV for intimidation effect – I think the angle of the shot is from someone ...


1

They're both technically true, as each adaptation has its own official canon. The canon with Billy Dee Williams as Harvey Dent continues on from the first two Tim Burton films, with Tommy Lee Jones taking over the role as Two-Face in Batman Forever. Billy Dee Williams was initially intended to portray Harvey Dent post-mutilation, but the role was given to ...



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