Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Now Playing - TV Show Talk' started by LoadStar, May 26, 2013.
Maybe she is distancing herself by claiming it is her evil (mannish) twin?
The error was apparently only on the digital print, not the broadcast print, and is being corrected. Why they're bothering to correct it, I don't know, other than perhaps it may be pertinent to SAG rules regarding credits.
I know nothing about Broadway and could care less. I thought the show was good overall and enjoyed the music. Sorry to see it go.
What's your problem Tony? You seem to always mention Anjelica is so mannish... You and that other poster must have some weird issues.
It's probably just so people who watch the digital version in the future don't keep pointing out the mistake.
Did anybody ever correct Kristen Schaal's name in the credits of The Simpsons when she was credited as "Kristen Schall"? (They even referenced the mistake in a blackboard quote of a later episode.)
On the other hand, when the Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode "Rules of Acquisition" first aired, they left the C out of "acquisition" the first time it aired, but all subsequent airings have the corrected spelling.
I thought Tom was looking at Julia off camera after the kiss.
Possible, but I thought she was in another part of the theater. Without a reaction shot from her, it just came across like a very "oh, that wacky Tom!" sitcom type of a shot to me.
That's how they intended it clearly. I enjoyed the break from the 'reality' and think that maybe they should have done the whole show with the broken 4th wall.
You have never done anything like that in your life? Looked off in space in reaction to something? I saw no break of the fourth wall in the gesture, just a reaction by someone to an unexpected event. People do do things like that in real life. It is nitpicking to pick on it. And a bad assumption on your part that the character is aware of the fourth wall at all.
Taken by itself it might be subject to debate, but given the fact that there were other incidents of self-awareness in this episode ("SMASH" on the stage being the prime example) I think LoadStar's argument has some weight.
Really? What other than the shows over joke. Which was done to an actual audience?
That wasn't enough???