Un Chien Andalou (1929)
The ending (which flashes forward to the hero and heroine in matching graves) is matched exactly by the ending of UN CHEN ANDALOU (1929)
An eyeball is slit.
Title is referenced
When they leave the cinema towards the end of the film there is a poster advertising Un Chien Andalou in the background.
A poster for this film is seen when Cleo and Angale get out of the taxi
Ants on Lee Marvin's palm, in a shot very similar to that in Buñuel's film.
Catherine mentions it during the guessing game
Man has flies coming out of hand
Eye slitting scene is referenced.
The shot of the woman poking the sardines with a stick is lifted directly from the similar one in Un chien andalou involved a disembodied hand.
One of the character talks about Luis Bunuel and mentions "Viridana" and "Un chien andalou".
Eye cutting scene.
Eyeball gouging and removal
When Faron Crush pulls carpet trying to catch Helene Trend, whole things in the room moving on carpet. This is from Un chien andalou. (Note:English is not my mother tongue)
When the cow is lying down, the camera comes closer on the eye
movie is mentioned
The scene where Byron touches Polidori's disembodied hand with his cane, mirrors a similar scene in Un chien andalou.
In the scene with the rapist with the razor
Hand trapped in door - sawdust pours out (rather than ants)
Mentioned during an interview.
close-up of eye which she cuts at with a ring
Mentioned by Jeff Sheridan.
"Have you seen 'Andalusian Dog'?"
Jay's dog is known as Tiny, but his official name is "Un Chien Andalou" after the film
The title is mentioned by the narrator.
This film is an hommage to the legendary Buñuel/Dali film.
Mentioned in interview
The movie Un chien andalou is mentioned.
When the children are throwing things out of the tower in the early part of the show, mahny of the items are the same as those thrown though the window in the latter part of the Dali-Bunuel film.
ants crawling out of the palm of the hand
There is a scene in which ants crawl out of Dae-su's skin.
"An Andaleusian Dog" is mentioned in an article.
mentioned in dialogue
It is mentioned in a newspaper article.
A scene is recreated for this film
The eye shot is recreated
During one of the episode's musical numbers, Lisa takes the Cletus's children to see this film in a downtown Springfield theater.
The Shadowy Man character, on which the premise was based, was directly influenced by Man as he comes face-to-face with himself in Un chien andalou.
Extreme close-up of an eye in the beginning. A quote of Luis Bunuel's words at the end.
Mentioned by name.
Mentioned by Jasper
Visually referenced in 'La Legende~Dali'
Source of inspiration; surrealistic scenes.
The title was inspired by Luis Buñuel's Un chien andalou; many of the images and ethereal overtones pay homage to Buñuel's early work.
Match-cut between two close-ups on eyes refers to the famous eye-slicing shot.
Mentioned in dialogue
Episode title reference.
Title is mentioned
The eye stabbing scene is a direct reference to the eye slitting scene from Un Chien Andalou
the short film "WeddingMarch" is an homage to "Un Chien Andalou"
Video case is shown ("Un Perro Andaluz").
The closeup shot with the ants.
Use of 'Liebestod' in reference
During the montage in the beginning of the film, there is a quick shot of the eye-slicing scene from Luis Bunuel's Un Chien Andalou.
Clips are featured.
Footage inserted into Nothing Lasts Forever (1984)
Briefly seen playing on VJ monitors in the nightclub scene.
A segment from this film is featured and analyzed by Harun Farocki.
A scene appears in one chapter of this movie
A clip is shown.
Clips from film are used in this episode.
A clip is shown featuring Dali playing a Catholic priest.
referenced in dialogue and several clips are used
Smith is seen watching the movie at a theater
Some footage included in the video package for the Spectral Envoy-BDK match.
Eye cutting scene
Footage is shown during "Cause It's French."
Buñuel's short film is used inbetween when the RLM crew is destroying the tape
Begins with an eyeball-slicing scene in homage to Luis Buñuel's "Un chien andalou"