Sherlock Holmes: You've never complained about my methods before.
Dr. John Watson: I've never complained! When have I ever complained about you practising the violin at three in the morning, or your mess, your general lack of hygiene, your experiments on my dog, or the fact that you steal my clothes?
In the scene where Watson is moving his things out of the room and Holmes is examining a body, Holmes walks and goes to get a book once he returns, and Watson says "it will probably be a factory by the river" when the camera cuts back to Holmes one side of his shirt collar is down, although both sides were popped just seconds before, and seconds later the collar goes back to being popped. See more...
In the scene with the French Giant all of the French lines they speak were originally in English. Director Guy Ritchie found out that the man actually spoke French as his first language and decided on the spot to change it to add to the mystery of the film. See more...
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The entry you are changing the wording of is:
|Original entry||When Holmes and Watson enter the lab of the chemist that helped Lord Blackwood with all of his illusions, Holmes reasons that the room "smells of sodium phosphate, among other aromas". Aroma comes from the chemistry term aromatic, however sodium phosphate is not an aromatic compound. [No. "Aromatic" is never abbreviated to "aroma". The two words are unrelated in definition. Holmes is referring to the smells he can identify, not the properties of the sources of the smells.]|