New answers tagged specific-scene
I believe you might be remembering an episode of the tv series "JAG" entitled "Guilt". The character of Maj Sarah MacKenzie leads a group of Marines and diplomats to safety from a consolate with the help of a little girl who dies in the way you describe. I was unable to find a detailed synopsis or clip.
He's confusing Sweden with Switzerland. The knife is a Swiss Army Knife, and the cheese is Swiss cheese (notice the holes). Additionally, the "language" is most likely a reference to the Swedish Chef from the Muppets who spoke in a similarly ridiculous fashion.
The canon quote is : Randal Graves: Oh, yeah, it's my fault your life's f#cked up. "I'm the engaged guy who knocked up my boss!" Jay: [amazed] You knocked up the guy who owns Mooby's? In this instance, Randall is referring to the manager of their branch of Mooby's (Becky) as their boss rather than the guy who ultimately owns the Mooby's franchise. ...
I don't think there is a single answer to your question, but I'll offer one. In the three images you presented, a leader is in front if his men. The upraised arm is a way for the leader to communicate with his men while still facing the camera. So the audience can see the leader's (usually the star of the film) face and also see the vast army of extras ...
In For a few Dollars More, El Indio is the villain, pursued by Manco and Mortimer. The attack on Mortimer's sister is revealed in flashbacks, so that event happened earlier than the events in the main timeline of the movie. If Mortimer's sister had killed him, there would be no villain, and thus no story and no movie. So it really boils down to a narrative ...
According to this interview with the director Rodrigo Cortés, it's an illusion Murphy actually performs: After Murphy was cast, the actor hung out with a magician in Cortés’s native Spain and watched David Copperfield and Criss Angel’s shows in Las Vegas. Murphy learned a few tricks along the way, all of which he performs in the film, including a ...
The movie never explicitly revealed the relevance of that story, but while McCall was telling it, Teddy made a comment like "You think you know me?" This gave me the impression that McCall was revealing how much research he had done or intelligence he'd acquired, and that the story was about Teddy - he was the orphaned boy. And Teddy's response was ...
No details were ever given in the show, but the implication was that Gus was part of the Pinochet government in Chile. See for confirmation this interview with the actor who played Gus: http://seriable.com/breaking-bad-giancarlo-esposito-reveals-gus-backstory-that-might-still-come-to-light/ which includes this: Gus was probably a guy who was a General ...
The Swastika is a symbol has been around for ages. Heinrich Schliemann found it on the Troy-site where after it grew as a symbol of "Good luck" around the world. Later on it changed to the symbol of Nazism. Although I didn't know this was used in WWI it pretty much makes sense to wish the soldiers good luck. You can read more about it on Wikipedia.
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