Rear Window (1954)
clip shown during the pre-show.
Franz Wazman pays homage to his own 'Oscar' winning score with the background music featured in the second Stewart /Ritter scene
Style of blinding camera flashes pay homage to the special effects in this, as does the visual of Claudin falling to his death which is visually similar to Thurworld falling from the window.
The character name "L.B." is a nod to Rear Window.
setting entire film in one contained location
"...looking to see if someone is filming a rip off of Rear Window."
seen by Alan and Clare
Title pun and plot summary are both tributes to the Hitchcock classic
The title is mentioned, the plot is similar - Castle is in a wheelchair with a broken leg, believes he sees a murder through his window.
Jeavons points out how Fred 2 rips off this movie
One of Winnie Woodpecker's questions in her trivia game askes what injury did Jeffries suffer from.
Along with several visual elements that make an homage to Rear Window (such as Reese being confined to a wheelchair, the suspected villain digging in a rose garden, the use of a camera to observe neighbors), the character of John Reese leases the apartment using the name "Mr. Hayes". John Michael Hayes wrote the screenplay for "Rear Window".
Max mentions the film as Alex spies on the restaurant across the street
The Planet Express crew watches this film.
Dean compares himself to Jimmy Stewart when he is in a leg cast
mentioned by narrator
Christy says "Disturbia" was like a Spielbergian take on the film
The DVD of the movie is seen
The poster of this movie was shown.
Raymond Burr was mentioned previously being in this film
Mentioned by Cade. Then he and DiNozzo discuss the movie.
Included in a $25,000 question
The main plot of the injured (and incapacitated) Mac witnessing events surrounding a murder from his residence references the main plot of Alfred Hitchcock's film
Mentioned; Vanessa dresses up as Grace Kelly's character
Spencer spies a wheelchair in an upstairs window and starts doing a Jimmy Stewart impression.
Sub-plot mirrors Rear Window: Banks spies on the neighboring apartment building through binoculars. He believes he witnesses a murder and the disposal of the body but the police do not believe him. The suspect sees Banks spying and comes after him.
The line "my name, from top to bottom"
Pays homage to Hitchcock's classic film
Joanna tells Avery that she watched a movie with James Stewart and Grace Kelly
Talked about during the interview.
Film examined on the class. A poster for this film is seen in Kirby's bedroom. Two characters witness a murder happening across the street, which is similar to Rear Window.
title mentioned by Jonah Malcolm
Being flashed with a red afterglow
Referenced by name
Scenes with windows facing a courtyard and people watching into other windows as well as the use of a camera with flash.
The episode is about a man with his leg in a cast who thinks a murder took place in the apartment opposite his, just like the film.
Cliff, the photographer, says his photo shoot is inspired by this movie
Richard Franklin mentions it.
Much of the episode Ed is dead is a parody of this film.
A poster of the movie can be seen in the room which Peter takes a look in his dad's bag.
mentioned in diolog
Hitchcock uses the example of James Stewart looking out his window to illustrate how editing can change the meaning of an actor's performance. Cavett mentions Grace Kelly being paired with James Stewart.
Tiffany turns on three sets of lights exactly the same way as Grace Kelly in her first scene in Rear Window.
A side plot in the show has Marshall cooped up in the house with a broken leg and spends the time spying on his neighbors the Soapersteins thinking Mr. Soaperstein killed his wife, just like James Stewart does in the Alfred Hitchcock classic.
Garcia mentions this movie.
Video case is shown in a video store.
Mentioned by Paul Merton during 'Theater Styles'
Crow: Clara Peller in Rear Window.
Joel: And now Trumpy and I will do our production of Rear Window.
Bart breaks his leg and from observing Flanders' yard, Assumes that Flanders murdered his wife
Title mentioned during 'Audition'
A wheelchair bound Fred watches from his hotel room through binaculars as Daphne is attacked by a snow creature.
While being interrogated by Brisby, Dr. Venture is asked his name. Venture's reply - "Reading from top to bottom, Lisa Carol Fremont" - is a direct quote from "Rear Window".
Title reference and the basic plot of Tru and her neighbour watching a woman's flat where later a murder takes place.
Duncan watches a movie parodying the characters and events of Rear Window.
Spenser mentions that in "Rear Window, Jimmy Stewart says 'We are becoming a nation of peeping Toms" as he is looking through someone's window
Opening credits: "Jim Rear Window"
Title mentioned by Alfred Hitchcock during the monologue
After being confined to a wheelchair, Steele remarks that he now knows how Jimmy Stewart felt in REAR WINDOW.
Clarence mentions this title when Ben is talking about a James Stewart film.
The main plot is a direct homage, and the mystery man is Raymond Stickler, named for Raymond Burr.
The sick Bonnie is watching a murder through her window.
Mentioned by the TV host interviewing Jimmy Stewart.
Voyeurs looking through a window.
Also about a recovering wheelchair bound person, who spies on people thru a window and helps uncover a murder; and many other similar scenes.
the film's title is printed on Jay's boxer shorts
Mentioned by Woody.
Darryl's use of the flash-bulb to stun the Grimlock recalls the struggle between James Stewart and Raymond Burr's characters in the 1955 film "Rear Window", directed by Alfred Hitchcock.
A character who likes to spy on neighbors through a telescope witnesses a murder when doing so, just like in Rear Window.
Introduction makes joking reference.
mentioned in dialogue
Title of the film announced in theater
whole set of spying on a neighbor and assuming he could be a murderer
The scene when Llwelyn is sitting in the hotel room waiting for Anton to approach references the climax scene in Rear Window by Alfred Hitchcock. The scene occurs when L.B. is similarly waiting for Lars.
Mentioned by Peter Bogdanovich and Richard Franklin.
The main character looks out the window into a house across the street, has a broken leg and lots of other references are seen
numerous visual references
The title is mentioned.
man in wheelchair using binoculars to watch neighbors he believes are in danger
The film is mentioned.
Leigh Whannell's character Adam snapping photos with his camera to add light in the dark, is done in exactly the same way by James Stewart's character L. B. Jefferies in Rear Window (1954). The tone of both scenes are the same as well.
At the start of the movie, William spies on his neighbours from his apartment window as James Steward in Hitchcock's masterpiece. The scene introduces voyeurism as one of the movie themes.
scene where woman reads kinseys book, then chooses magazine is a reference of closing scene with Grace Kelly
The whole plot resembles Rear Window (with cockroaches - which is how it was pitched), and in one scene where characters will be doing the same actions as in Rear Window, a character notes "haven't you seen this movie?"
Voyeurism through a window.
surveillance betweeen apartments facing each other
the 'protection' video voyeuristically follows the many tenants of an apartment building much like 'rear window'.
Cassette seen on shelf
Raymond Dufayel is a disabled man unable to leave his house who spies on his neighbors.
The shots into various people's apartments
The title is mentioned.
Rusty compares himself to Grace Kelly when he goes out the window onto the fire escape.
Mentioned by Robert while making dinner.
Tom calls Eddie from the apartment across the street and says he knows about the murder, then watches Eddie's reaction through the window.
Blinding enemy by photo flashes
Voyeurism, kissing scene
The Hitchcock classic is mentioned by the female lead in a BBS.
Video case is shown in a video store.
Carol becomes obsessed with the idea that her neighbor murdered his wife.
The "awakening/kiss" scene between Grace Kelly and James Stewart is duplicated, with identical dialogue, in this film
A person suspects that a mysterious neighbor is an evil individual.
A boxing poster is visible with the name "Lars Thorwald" printed on it. Lars Thorwald is the name of Raymond Burr's character in Rear Window.
Actors speak about these Movie
spying on the girl changing with binoculars
Incapacitated male character (broken leg)
The scene at the apartment window recalls the earlier film.
Referenced in dialogue.
mentioned by George Fisher introducing Raymond Burr
Witnessing a murder through a periscope and theme of film
A person spies on a neighbor through a window and uses a camera.
Watching an intimate moment from across the way through windows.
In both films a person watches several times a neighbor through a window and suspects that something is not right. Also, both films contain voyeurism.
The way Jill keeps the cat at bay with camera flashes is reminiscent of the climactic scene of Rear Window
A photographer practices voyeurism through his camera.
The falling from the roof is, once again, DePalma's homage to Hitchcock.
Roman sees his neighbors doing unusual things across from his apartment/he uses binoculars to spy on them
It is referenced.
In both films a man spies on a neighbor and suspects that he is a killer.
Binocular shots and a window scene are references to "Rear Window".
In both films the protagonist is a compulsive voyeur who lives in an apartment building, spies on his neighbours with a camera and finds out about their lives.
At one point, the characters are being watched by a man in a window, holding binoculars and imitating Jimmy Stewart's voice.
Clips shown to illustrate points
Clips are shown for the segment on James Stewart.
A brief clip is shown during a scene of the film as a gag.
A fragment is shown.
This film is #3 on the "Mystery" list.
Clips from film are used in this episode.
This film is #48 on the list.
featured in documentary
This film is #14 on the list.
This film is #42 on the list.
The entire cartoon is a spoof of "Rear Window."
Spoofed in Rear Window sketch
Nicholas Cage stars in a sequel to this movie
Segment "Rear Window"
The film's basic premise pokes fun of Alfred Hitchcock's 1954 film "Rear Window."
Bloo sneaking into Old Man Rivers' house while Mac watches outside spoofs the scene of Lisa sneaking into Thorndyke's appartment.
In this episode Bart breaks his leg and is forced entertain himself by watching things happen from his window, he witnesses what seems to be Flanders murdering his wife à la Hitchcock's masterpiece
Parodied in a dream sequence
The plot heavily borrows from the film
Fez in a wheelchair watching Bob and thinking he saw a murder is paying tribute to Rear Window.
Spoofed in Ed Grimley skit
Art is observing neighbour's actions from a window
The title 'greer window' is a spoof of the title 'rear window'
with Julia's elderly neighbor acting lonesome dates, spoofing Ms.LonelyHearts
Similar setting, almost carbon Copied.
Plot and characters adapted to porn.
A man in a wheelchair looking out his window tries to warn Jackie Chan when the assassin is behind him.