- 00:58-1:02 - The comic strip that Evan was thinking of is Nestlings, by Warren Clements, which originally appeared in the Canadian newspaper The Globe and Mail. Its web presence is almost non-existent.
- 20:56 - AIDS stands for "acquired immune deficiency syndrome".
- 31:43 - It turns out that Asian house geckos can also be found in North America, but as an invasive species.
EPISODE 47 - "Nowhere to Hyde"
Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!
Season 2, Episode 1
5/14/2018 - What kind of world would it be if, whenever someone had a failed business venture, they decided to dress up as the ghost of a distant relative's wicked alter-ego and began to live a life of crime? Putting it that way, it actually stands to reason that their villainy might by stymied by others hard on their luck who instead opted for a career in heroism.
Given how the first Raimi Spider-Man movie worked out, it actually makes perfect sense why Dr. Jekylll wouldn't want to continue down the path of vitamin-related science. After all, no one loves the idea of having to go back to formula.
- 12:09 - Konstantin Stanislavski's system should actually not be confused with the American Method of acting, and in fact the director would ask students to drop character when rehearsals were over.
- 17:40-18:30 - The claim to fame of the person in charge of the YouTube channel for The Office is undoubtedly their retitling and re-releasing this clip. Below is the one Evan referenced:
- 38:04 - The term "pilgrim giver" is currently under review. This show note will be updated with an appropriate link as soon as it's live!
- 41:50-42:05 - These iconic Captain America moments come from The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 1, Issue #357 and Ultimates Vol. 1, Issue #12, respectively.
- 1:06:26 - Proof that He-Man really saved every penny on animation is the story that Orko's name was originally Gorpo, with an accompanying "G" on his chest, but that "Filmation renamed [him] purely so he would have a big-ass "O" on his chest instead — which meant the animators could flip his animation over without it looking backwards, effectively giving them twice as much footage."d
- 1:07:54-1:08:02 - The sound effect imitating a crowd's murmuring on set is known as "walla" in the US and "rhubarb" in the UK.