It Chapter Two

Trivia: Several of the child-actors who portray the "Losers Club" had to be digitally "de-aged" as they had grown up tremendously in the two years between films.

TedStixon
6

Trivia: The shop-owner who sells Bill back his old bike "Silver" is played by Stephen King, author of the original "It" novel and numerous other famous books.

TedStixon
7

Trivia: Director Andy Muschietti has a cameo as a customer at the pharmacy where Eddie picks up his prescription.

wizard_of_gore Premium member
5

Trivia: On the wall in the antique shop is a license plate "CQB 241." This is the same license plate as Christine in the 1983 film.

wizard_of_gore Premium member
3

Trivia: The heavyset man speaking at the architects' meeting - the first one we see in this scene and who viewers might at first think is the adult Ben Hanscom, before realizing Ben is skyping in to the meeting - is Brandon Crane, the actor who played the young Ben Hanscom in the 1990 TV miniseries version of IT.

Aerinah
2

Trivia: Pennywise appears for only 10 minutes in the entire film.

Trivia: When Pennywise uses the spider-thing to attack the Losers and one says, "You got to be F-king kidding?!", this is in reference to John Carpenter's The Thing.

Erik M.

Continuity mistake: After they find the club house Beverly tells Ben how handy he is. A bang of her hair is falling on her forehead. In the immediate next wide angle the forehead is clean.

Sacha Premium member
More mistakes in It Chapter Two

Mrs. Kersch: I was always daddy's little girl. What about you? Are you still his little girl Beverly? ARE you?

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Question: Why does Stanley kill himself? I understand in the film it is because he considered himself too weak and wanted to give his friends the best chance. However, why didn't he just stay where he was was and not return? Pennywise can't reach that far so could not influence him. Stanley could have come up with any plan, even faking his death.

Answer: It's a bit involved, but the fact is that he was never that stable with the idea to begin with. He had forgotten all the horrors of his childhood (either due to the influence of Maturin the turtle [from the book] or Pennywise it makes little difference) and when it all started to come back to him, he panicked. And frankly, he had no way of knowing whether Pennywise could get him where he was or not. He didn't know enough to know one way or the other. But he knew that where Pennywise was concerned it would never be over simply. Pennywise would have tormented and tortured them like he did when they were kids, and when faced with that prospect he decided that ending it now, especially in his panicked state, was preferable to the idea of torture.

Garlonuss Premium member
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