For a Few Dollars More (1965)
Both feature a man who seeks revenge for the rape/murder of a family member. They each keep a picture of that family member in their pocket watch. Both films star Lee Van Cleef.
A negative character named Cavanagh is killed in both movies and the music played in the saloon is the same.
In both movies Kinski's character is bothered with a match.
The character of Harmonica is derived from Manco/The Man with No Name.
Juan and his family's ill-fated robbery of the Mesa Verde Bank is based on El Indio and his gang's robbing of the Bank of El Paso.
Mentioned by name
The golden pocket watch in the film almost most certainly emulates the one from For a Few Dollars More.
The linking of the music box to a rape flahback and a revenge sub plot.
Vittorio and Sauro discuss some of the scenes and sing the melody from the music box. Ennio Morricone's score here also features a music box.
Killer opens a musical locket/watch which plays a tune as he kills his victim.
a videotape of this film can be seen on a shelf in Betty's room
When the 3 men are preparing to save the others, a version of the main theme of FOFDM can be heard
Colonel Mortimer removes a long barreled pistol from his holster just as The Joker removes a humorously long barreled pistol from his pants.
Use of flashbacks to explain revenge motivation
The line, 'A few feathers more!'
mentioned in dialogue
there is a scene with a musical watch which is inspired by the Sergio Leone's move
Features part of the film's Morricone soundtrack throughout.
The leather wrist-support strap that the main character wears after his injury in the previous installment.
Level title: "For a Few Donuts More"
As in a 'For a Few Dollars More' wagons are filled by bounty hunters with the bodies of the men thay have killed. In both the game and the film, the wagons are overfilled and are unable to close in the back.
The rifle stock that Ocelot attaches to his revolver is a reference to the rifle stock that Col. Mortimer used on his revolver in For a Few Dollars More.
Poster shown and film mentioned.
During the voice-over at the end of the episode, the theme from this film is played
One of the confiscated porn films is called "A Few Donnas More"
The showdown between Joy and bounty hunter Jessie is accompanied by the showdown musical watch tune from "For a Few Dollars More".
Scene were the girl shoots herself.
mentioned in dialogue
the characters shoot the can and keep it flowing in air the same way as Eastwood shoots the hat
The title "Voor een paar knikkers meer" (meaning "For a few marbles more") is a spoof of "For a few dollars more"
Music in the two Forgotten Village quests
Both movies open with an approaching rider and a gun in the foregound. Also, the main character's name, Leonard, is an anglicized version of Leone, the famous director.
Still from the movie on the wall when Yuri visits Frank to demand his money back
Tia Dalma and Davy Jones's identical pocket watches, along with a specific scene where one's starts playing as the other stops, is taken from this film.
A character has a rolldown sheet full of rifles and pistols on his horse similar to Lee Van Cleef's character in Per qualche dollaro in più
Tae-goo reaches down to pick up his hat whilst Chang-yi repeatedly shoots it away
Reference to Sergio Leone's "'The Good, the Bad and the Ugly' trilogy"
When Tallahassee first meets Columbus on the interstate, the pocket watch theme is played as they have a momentary "stand off."
Theme music from this film plays when Dave and Stan make terms of their agreements.
theme song heard
One of the films Cinéman goes into.
Aki and Piitu listen and talk about the music from this title.
Morricone's theme music can be heard when Hit Girl attacks d'Amico's quarters.
One of The Dark Rider's henchmen is named Indio after the Sergio Leone's film villain. Another reference is the music box found by the protagonist.
"Trying out for Lee Van Cleef's character in For a Few Dollars More"
film poster is referenced
"They stumbling into For a Few Dollars More?"
mentioned once/poster shown
Both Western films feature a pocketwatch as a symbolic prop representing trauma to avenge.
Christopher Lambert mentioned it.
In both films a pocketwatch is connected to very similar incidents.
clips shown of Van Cleef and Eastwood looking at each other through different lenses
Is shown and talked about.
Features clips from
The episode spoofs the title and main character of this film.
Phil steps out of the car dressed as Clint Eastwood in Per qualche dollaro in più (1965)
The music heard when Shane and Papi meet for the first time is that of the final duel in the movie between Col. Mortimer (Lee Van Cleef) and El Indio (Gian Maria Volonté).