Your question is a bit confused... but let's try to read between the lines and answer the single question as stated in the title.
The 'shot to the head gesture' is one used earlier, initially by Sophie, when they meet in the lift (which was a 'real' event).
Most of the purported interaction between Arthur and Sophie only happens in Arthur's head, except ...
The writer(s) were/are fans of Dale Earnhardt:
Earnhardt drove the No. 3 car for the majority of his career,
Fans began honoring Earnhardt by holding three fingers aloft on the third lap of every race,
So, it's an honor to the late legendary race car driver.
This was answered by the director and reported by a cinematographer in an interview with SlashFilm:
In the end, you can question how much of it is actually real. For you, are there any visual cues in the movie that distinguish fantasy from reality?
Well, even the things that are there I’ll never talk about. We wanted to make the interpretation of the ...
I don't believe he was 'checking on her social status'. I believe he was just being conscientious in wanting to take her door to door. The script also indicates that he is attracted to her, therefore might be doing this to be nice to her:
Where do you live, Ms. Jessica? I
might as well just drive you
It’s fine. Just drop me off at
He was interested in her sexually - she was an attractive young woman, he was an attractive young man. He wanted to spend the extra time with her to get to know her and to impress her by literally going the extra mile in, what I believe the script established was his own time.
He was quite insistent on taking her all the way home until she mentioned she ...
A transcript I found online shows the full quote. It has
Ever been on a plane and find yourself looking down at the armrest
next to you, looking at the little plug where the ashtray used to go?
I look at that and I say, "What the hell happened to this country?"
I see a kid with a bicycle helmet on, I wanna smack the sh1t out of
If one looks at the movie as an allegory of imperialism/colonialism, the interpretation of this scene becomes more complicated.
The linked essay's basic idea is expressed early on:
As Korea’s present colonizer, the United States is implicated throughout Parasite. No single character exemplifies Americanness definitively. Rather, Americanness is an ...
Obviously part of it is because he wanted to drive her home, but also to confirm her social status by knowing if she lived in a well-off neighborhood.
The Park family wants even their servants to be better off than the average person. For example, Mrs Park is hires "Jessica" to be her sons art therapist because she believes her to have been educated in ...
They use the cockroaches to work out which pneumatic tubes lead to the cash vault.
Because each tube is given a specific coloured set of insects, when those cockroaches appear in the vault they know which tube leads there.
Jimmy tells Clyde his plan to rob the Speedway, exploiting his knowledge of its underground pneumatic tube system for moving its vast ...
Ki Taek felt very angry throughout the movie when it was mentioned that he smells bad. So in the climactic scene, when Mr. Kim acted very repulsed by the smell of Geun-se (the guy living in the vault), Ki Taek realized, that Mr. Kim would think the same about Ki Taek when he would know that he is actually poor and smells bad.
I believe that this ...
Actually, detective Benoit saying that if the police hadn't brought Ransom for questioning, he could have made that anonymous call he has originally planned for.
Ransom originally planned to make that call after he and Marta has visited that burned laboratory. But the detective saw him and started chasing them. The plan could've still worked when Marta and ...
Why did he commit suicide ...
It was clearly suicide by SEAL.
(The SEAL team shoots out the lock on the final door with a shotgun and proceed into the room. The room is empty except for Vadim Tarasov at the head of the table with a Beretta 92FS on the table in front of him.)
TARASOV: Every man has an end. I'm fine with this one.
SONNY: So am I.
The way I saw it was that Edward had indeed taken over Miles's body at this point in the doctor's office, and the only reason he scratched the name into the couch was to allow the mother to come to the idea of killing the victim who escaped, it was all part of his plan
But how does this bigger fear explain why he can't enter without an invitation?
It doesn't necessarily. The inability for Dracula to enter a home uninvited is a superstition that he falsely believed in just like all the other superstitions.
Numerous times throughout the first season both Agatha and Dr. Zoe Van Helsing pick fun at Dracula for not being able ...
In the (final version of the) movie, when Theodore handed the mole like device to Isabelle, he said:
"Oh, Samantha told me to give you these. It's a camera and an earpiece."
A camera does not exert control over human muscles. It would just allow Samantha to experience the interaction from Isabelle's point of view.