Buffy The Vampire Slayer

The Harsh Light Of Day - S4-E3

Corrected entry: When Spike and Harmony are near to the area of the Gem of Amara, Spike tells Harmony that she can't go out anywhere. Harmony is wearing a pink corset top, but when they reach the actual area of the gem, the top changes to a brighter pink halter neck. This happens in a short space of time, so she wouldn't have had time to change.

Lisa Black

Correction: She would have had time to change. There is a whole sequence in between the two scenes with Harmony changing clothes that shows Buffy at various points during the day (she checks the answering machine several times). Several hours have probably passed between the two times we see Harmony. It could even be the next day.

The Harsh Light Of Day - S4-E3

Corrected entry: When Spike grabs the ring of Amara from Harmony he's still wearing the huge necklace he had thought was the gem, when he turns around to leave the necklace has disappeared. (00:32:55)

Shay

Correction: Spike grabbs Harmony's arm to look at the ring (before taking it), he puts a cross to her head to see if it works and when putting down the cross he also takes off the necklace.

Goodbye Iowa - S4-E14

Continuity mistake: When Buffy is talking to Riley, she puts the scarf on her head, on his hand. He talks to her and says "Maybe I am the bad guy," and in the next frame her scarf is back on her head again, then off again in the next frame. (00:24:20)

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Bargaining (1) - S6-E1

[After saving Giles from a vampire.]
Spike: Awww, poor Watcher. Did your life flash before your eyes? Cup of tea, cup of tea, almost-got-shagged, cup of tea?

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Band Candy - S3-E6

Trivia: The accent that Giles uses as his teenage self is Anthony Head's natural accent.

Cubs Fan
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Homecoming - S3-E5

Question: In this episode Oz says "As Willow goes, so goes my nation". Is this a variation on a famous quote, and if so, which?

Jon Sandys Premium member

Chosen answer: "So goes the nation" seems to have been used on many occasions, with various different US states in the "As .... goes" section. Most commonly it seems to be California that's considered to lead the way, but probably most other states have appeared in the lead role at some point or another. Other things have also been used - no less a person that Pope John Paul II said "As the family goes, so goes the nation...". The origin of the quote format is unclear - in US politics it goes back into the 19th century, when it was Maine that held the title spot, but, while no definitive origin is known, it seems highly likely that it goes back considerably further than that.

Tailkinker Premium member
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