Directed by: Frank Oz
Starring: Christine Baranski, Eddie Murphy, Heather Graham, Jamie Kennedy, Robert Downey Jr., Steve Martin, Terence Stamp
Visible crew/equipment: When Stricker arrives at Kit's manor, the crew is reflected on his car.
Visible crew/equipment: When Kit Ramsey runs away from the restaurant after Carol talked to him, you can see the crew member reflected on his car. It can't be the crew in the film.
Visible crew/equipment: Just before Bowfinger is going to give the screenplay to Kit Ramsey, the crew is reflected on Kit's car when he opens the door.
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Kit's Agent: This is a great script! Look, it's not Shakespeare, but it.Kit: Hey, what did you just say?Agent: I said, 'it's not Shakespeare'.Kit: 'It's not Shake... ', 'It's not Shake... ' (to Freddy) Do you hear what he's doing?Freddy: I know he's doing something, I just can't put my finger on it. Yeah, yeah, yeah... What's he doing?Kit: Shakespeare, Freddy, Shakespeare.Freddy: Shakespeare?Kit: Shake a spear! Spearchucker! I'm a spearchucker now.
The whole Bowfinger scenario is impossible. They are using a 35mm Panavision cine camera which cannot be focused through the lens; it needs precise measurements on the set in order to be properly in register. Then there are the light readings required to ensure proper exposure. Wouldn't Kit Ramsay notice the man with the light meter, or the one with the tape recorder? Both measurements would have to be done with him or an identically dressed and made up stand-in (a "lighting double") on the spot. Then there is the sound. Any sound recordist worth his salary will have the microphone within centimetres of his subject, and he'll have a boom operator keeping in there. We don't even see a microphone in use! Please don't tell me this is based on the clandestine filming of Mary Pickford during her Russian visit: that was done with old black and white film which has very wide tolerance to exposure and most of all it was silent, and she was aware of the camera crew, she just thought they were news crews. (And the results were rubbish anyway).
The character of Daisy (played by Heather Graham) is a thinly veiled jab at actress Anne Heche. Like Daisy, Anne is from Ohio, and, also like Daisy, Anne was briefly romantically involved with Steve Martin. Daisy's last lines about being involved with "the most powerful lesbian in Hollywood" are a reference to Anne's relationship at the time with Ellen DeGeneres.