New answers tagged props
The device in film is called an Eye Iron. Its purpose is to reduce swelling, and yes it is cooled on ice prior to application. The job of the guy that does this in the fighting ring is called Cutman.
Costume designer Mark Bridges explained: “It was in the original material, the book by Matthew Quick. It really sums up that working-class world, and also [Cooper’s character’s] dedication to try to get back into shape to win his life back by any means necessary—even by looking ridiculous and causing complete humiliation to the whole family by ...
There has been a lot of discussion about this. The cast and crew of the movie have all been discussing the importance of using physical effects in the movie. You can hear a lot about it in their panel from San Diego Comic Con. As for is that actually the same one. They may have made multiple droids but they definitely referenced that that one was used in ...
Just found this page on New York Daily, from the title: What are they smoking?! When scenes call for pot or cocaine, Hollywood turns to stash of faux drugs later it says: Turns out that many cocaine look-alikes are ingredients you might use in a cake, like powdered sugar, powdered milk and baking soda, while herbal tobacco fills in for ...
Pink bear is fallen innocence. In the painted image on the wall above Jane's bed, the same pink bear is hovering in the top right. This bear, and what it represents, has literally fallen into the hands of Walt.
TL;DR: We will never know for sure, but it so highly unlikely. Well... hate to break it to you but probably not. It is rather difficult to proof he didn't and honestly it doesn't make sens to proof someone did not do something (burden of proof). Apart from proving from a legal view points, there are some thoughts that can shed some lights on the issue. If ...
The St. Ursula painting in the movie Le Divorce was painted by the French painter Jean-Paul Letellier specifically for the movie. No idea on what happened to it.
They are kazoo's. I found a page hosting the picture you posted here and it clearly states that they are using kazoo's to play the Disney theme. A Kazoo:
It's a tribute to Stanley Kubrick's 2001: A Space Odyssey. From the IMDb FAQ: It's a spoof of the famous jump cut in 2001:A SPACE ODYSSEY, where an ape throws a bone into the sky which suddenly changes to a satellite orbiting the Earth. Joel also explained it in an interview: One of my favorite 2001 jokes that’s built into Mystery Science Theater ...
The glasses are generally referred to as "Half-rim glasses", "Brow-line glasses" (or more colloquially "Eyebrow glasses"). They were indeed appropriate to the period. You can see Ronnie Kray wearing them in the photo below from the early 1960s.
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