Dog Day Afternoon (1975)
The movie title can be seen on a theater marquee.
Sonny tells a TV reporter that people are going to be watching him getting shot on television instead of the show
gun in rose's box and the end
Shown on an adult theater marquee during the opening.
Siskel and Ebert discuss the recently Oscar-nominated movies, including this one.
Dog Day Afternoon is advertised on a wall near Burbank Studios.
Mentioned by Carter.
Bill Cullen tells viewers to stay tuned for this film
This film is advertised on a marquee.
Tony imitates Al Pacino shouting "Attica! Attica!"
This title is mentioned / referred to.
Dice does a Pacino impression from Dog Day Afternoon
Trying to do a stick-up at a bank, Rick shouts "All right, this is it! Dog Day Afternoon!"
The episode title is a pun on the title of this film
Episode title, and a character refers to this film
Trying to explain the situation to Willie, ALF asks, "Did you see Dog Day Afternoon?"
Rawlings and Steiner mention this movie's title and its hostage negotation scenes.
The title of the "Dog-Bird Afternoon" segment is similar to the film.
Crow, Joel, and Tom: "Attica! Attica! Attica!"
Crow and Tom: "Attica! Attica!"
Harry yells out to Kevin on the rooftop "Sonny, let me make a deal wit ya". Just as the negotiator does the same to Sonny in 'Dog Day Afternoon'
Crow, Joel, and Tom: "Attica! Attica! Attica!"
When Amos is saying "You give me a helicopter, I give you a hostage.You give me the million dollars, that's another hostage..", the police chief interrupts him and says, "Yeah, yeah, I saw the movie." Amos' line is more or less the same line that Sonny has in Dog Day Afternoon when he's negotiating with the cops.
Crow, Joel, and Tom: "Attica! Attica!"
Crow: "Attica! Attica!"
Tom: "Attica! Attica!"
"Attica Attica Attica"
Steve Rhoades mocks the lack of protesters against him by saying: "I don't hear anyone chanting 'Attica, Attica'!"
After being placed in the crib, Brain shouts, "Attica! Attica!"
Tom: "Attica! Attica!"
similar hostage situation
title reference and the movie also involves a bank robbery
"He's in an Attic-uh, Attic-uh, Attica! Attica!"
The narrator says, "It's turning into a dog day afternoon!"
Jay: "Sonny, let me make a deal wit ya".
One of the GDI missions in the Firestorm expansion pack has the name "Dogma Day Afternoon".
Mentioned by Raymond.
Arthur, "Hey, somebody cooking bacon? Attica."
Episode title references this film name.
Mentioned by narrator. Still frames featured.
Mentioned by Gabriel Shear in the beginning.
Carol Kane mentions that she herself was a hostage long ago in Brooklyn, New York. She played a hostage in a bank robbery in Dog Day Afternoon.
Director Antoine Fuqua said in interviews that he not only was inspired by the style of this Sidney Lumet film but also wanted acting on par with that classic '70s film.
Joel: "Let me out! Attica! Attica!"
Reference in the title
Coach McGuirk mentions it in dialogue
"Dog Day Afternoon" is a newspaper headline on the paper Gromit is seen reading.
Ray refers to the film.
While "under siege" (hiding from Pilfrey), Hugh Laurie's character Paul says, "This is like "Dog Day Afternoon!"
One character imitates Pacino's famous "Attica!" line
A robber comes in a bank wearing SpongeBob's nametag shouting ATTICA!
The title is listed in a magazine.
mentioned in dialogue
Documentary about events shown in movie
Video case is shown in a video store.
Paris says she started pacing in the bank, yelling, "Attica! Attica!"
In Inside Man, Keith Frazier mentions Dog Day Afternoon by name. Additionally, Actor Lionel Pina who played the Pizza boy in DDA is also credited as "Cop with Pizzas" in "Inside Man"
robbery notes named after this movie
correct response in "I've Zine the Movie" category
Charlie screams "Attica!" while scaring off a crowd
Among the movies that Bob Ryan produced
House shouts "Attica! Attica!" etc at Cuddy when she refuses to return his old carpet.
Protesting police by shouting "Attica!"
Title of episode is an alteration of movie title, bank hostage in movie, office hostage in episode.
episode title reference
In the review for Before the Devil Knows You're Dead, Roeper mentions Sidney Lumet also directed this film.
Michael and Dwight chant "Utica, Utica" a reference to the famous "Attica, Attica" line.
LeeJohn yells "Attica! Attica!"
Referenced during 'The Great American Culture Quiz' segment.
Episode title references the 1975 movie.
Zinedine Soualem, one of the 3 bandits, is dressed and have hairs exactly like John Cazale. The plot of holding-up the post office and the crowd cheering for the bandits are also similar to the film.
Stated As One Of Al Pacino's Films By A Vietnamese Farmer
A film poster is shown.
House says, "You really think that re-enacting Dog Day Afternoon is the best way to get diagnosed?"
Included in a $4,000 question
In describing the robbery, Eliot says "You seen Dog Day Afteroon? It was like that."
on movie marquee
Mentioned by Dr. Venture.
Subject of a $7,500 question
Shawn asks the convicts if they have seen "Dog Day Afternoon."
"Dong Day Afternoon" on porn marquee
The "Fruity Fables" apple says, "Attica! Attica!"
Mozzie, who has been placed under protective custody by the FBI, looks at a security camera and screams, "Attica!"
"Dog Day Afterschool"
Ian Kahn's character 'Sal' shares the same first name with John Cazale's character. Both the episode and the movie are about a bank robbery.
Al Pacino mentions Attica in his Dunkin' Donuts commercial.
Parkers yells "Attica! Attica!" when she's removed from the psychology building on campus.
A man in the crowd shouts out, "Attica! Attica!"
Mentioned by characters
Referenced during robbery sequence.
film poster shown
Dallas (after George puts Yakult in a cage): "Attica!"
DVD is shown in Matt's room.
Referenced in dialogue
Lucy mimicks a scene from the movie
When Alan comes outside from the siege he tells the police to put their guns down and one policeman to get his hand off his gun the same as Sonny did.
The movie's title is mentioned.
another film on homosexuality directed by a straight person
Video case is shown.
Chris mentions it. Also, DVD is shown.
Liam Neeson says that his new movie A Walk Among the Tombstones (2014) has the same type of grittiness as the movie
mentioned by Adnan Virk
Oscar Isaac talks about how the film influenced him, and later complimenting Al Pacino on his performance
Dallas' plan to escape the bank after robbing it consists of his getting a bus and a plane to another country in exchange for hostages after each step, which is very remiscent of Sonny's plan in Dog Day Afternoon.
Mentioned in dialogue
Crowd chants "At-ti-ca!" while police take Cory away.
mentioned by Joel Schumacher
mentioned by Adnan Virk in discussion of the Oscars
Mentioned in dialog.
Jimmy compares Jodie Foster's movie Money Monster (2016) to the earlier movie
It is referenced.
Lydia asks Jeff if he needs money for his friend's sex surgery like Al Pacino in Dog Day Afternoon.
Kent Brockman: "Dog Day Afternoon Wiener on a Roll"
Crow, Jonah, and Tom: "Attica! Attica! Attica!"
Referenced in a graphic shown behind Kent Brockman
Mentioned in dialogue.
Miriam and another bank clerk are watching this before Sonny hands over the menacing phone call to her
Footage of this movie is shown.
Seen on TV
This film is #70 on the list.
The scene where the bank is out of money is similar to the empty bank scene in Dog Day Afternoon.
The quote "Attica! Attica!" is #86 on the list.
A clip is shown
Clips shown during Charles Durning tribute.
Shown on television in coffee shop scene
Ellen's #4 Heist Movie
a clip is shown during David Poland's segment
clips from the film featuring John Cazale are shown
The three watch it on TV.
Both the title of the episode and the plot parody the film.
The taking over the radio station is a parody of the bank takeover.
The episode title parodies "Dog Day Afternoon".
The "Dad Day Afternoon" cartoon
Peter Griffin starts yelling "Gattaca!" as a rallying cry, instead of "Attica!"
The bank robbery scene is a spoof of the movie Dog Day Afternoon
Ling-Ling shouts "ATTICA! ATTICA!"
Hank cries "Attica!" over and over.
The episode title and various aspects of the plot