City Lights (1931)
scenes are taken from this film
Title is referenced
The character Isidro mentions this movie.
To pour champagne into the violin player's pant.
in the beach number, a Charlie Chaplin impersonator walks across the stage with a pooper scooper
Grégoire pretends to everyone that his wife Josyane, a florist, is blind. When she evicts him from their home, she says : "You know I can't divorce ! Florist and blind, do you think I never go to the movies ?" and he answers "Charlie Chaplin doesn't have a monopoly on blind people".
The film is advertised, anachronistically, in New York City in 1927.
in part I - pictures shown
In the end, Fantozzi and Pina meet and recognize each other with a flower. Then they walk by together, as in the end of "Modern Times"
Movie poster hanging in dressing room.
A poster can be seen at the Improv's wall.
Both films are about blind leading characters, a tango figures prominently in both films and the film actually uses Chaplin's musical theme from City Lights in several sequences, particularly at the end of the Ferrari sequence.
Jannik Hastrup mentions the film
Mentioned in dialogue
The title is mentioned.
production / publicity stills
Included in a $300 question
Included in a $5,000 question
DVD cover shown.
There is a scene in the movie where Ranbir Kapoor is sleeping under the cover of a statue that is inaugurated. That scene is copied from Charlie Chaplin's City Lights.
a poster is shown.
This film is #76 on the list.
This film is #38 on the list.
The Tramp is #38 on the "Heroes" list.
Michael and Brooks Pressman watch 'City Lights'
DVD release reviewed + footage used
This film is #33 on the list.
featured in PGTC
This film is #11 on the list.
This film is #1 on the "Romantic Comedy" list.
Poster and clips shown
clip featuring Charlie Chaplin in movie
Granville Redmond scenes shown
A fragment featuring Charles Chaplin is shown.
Clips seen and discussed
the film Sister Julienne and Charles Newgarden watch
Woody is sleeping on a statue similar to the Tramp
The story of Dr. Zoidberg closely parallels the story of the Tramp and the Blind Girl from "City Lights".