Talk about movies with Woody Allen
Isaac says to Tracy, "We'll always have Paris."
Toward the end of the film, when Isaac is haranguing Yale, he mentions Yale someday being before a Senate subcommittee "naming names". In The Front, Woody Allen's character winds up before a Congressional committee to "name names", including the character played by Michael Murphy.
A poster of this film can be seen
Werka mentions the film during a conversation with Witek.
The movie is mentioned in a conversation
Video case is shown in a video store.
One of the possible answers to the question "Which of the following is not a Woody Allen film?" in the age verification test is "Manhattan".
Poster on a wall
Poster is shown
discussed by Joel and Ed
referenced by Lou
Joel rents the VHS in Ruth-Anne's shop when he fears he is losing his New York edge.
Gene Siskel mentions the film in the discussion of "Everyone Says I Love You" (1996).
Poster on wall in Mark's house.
Mark mentions this film.
When Nicholas Cage is attempting to save the drug dealer impaled on the balcony fence, he looks over Central Park as fireworks begin and George Gershwin's 'rhapsody in blue' is heard, echoing Manhattan's opening sequence.
Jay and Jennifer sit on a bench looking at the Brooklyn Bridge (like the film's poster) as "Rhapsody in Blue" (the film's opening music) plays
The movie Bob & Margaret are watching spoofs Manhattan.
Movie poster seen.
Film historian mentioned it,
Referenced as a film that was in production by United Artists around the time Heaven's Gate was greenlit.
Makes the countdown, is talked about.
The shot of Karen Eiffel and Penny Escher watching the bridge in Stranger Than Fiction is similar to the one where Isaac and Mary are sitting under the bridge in Manhattan.
the scene under the bridge is recreated
Grampa and Selma look at poster.
Gershwin's "Rhapsody in Blue" plays as the Doctor and Martha arrive in New York City.
The protagonist mentions he imagined New York as depicted in this Woody Allen film.
DVD is shown.
The bridge shot of Fry and Zoidberg mimics the scene of Isaac and Mary sat near the 59th street bridge.
mentioned in dialogue
Included in a $15,000 question
mentioned in dialogue
"Rhapsody in Blue" over NY skyline
In a review of Midnight in Paris, David Stratton mentions that its opening sequence of images evokes the same mood as the opening of Manhattan.
"This movie isn't quite on par with Manhattan."
The illusory Woody Allen tells Alice that life is worth living because of Groucho Marx, the second movement of the Jupiter Symphony and Louis Armstrong's recording of "Potato Head Blues" and Swedish movies. Hélène later refers to the film, which leads Alice to get into an argument about its merits with the President of the Bar Association who believes that it has dated badly.
The opening credits are a reference to Manhattan
Lindsay and Sid discuss Woody Allen films while watching the annual NYPD vs FDNY hockey match. Sid names this one as his favorite.
Mentioned by David in a review of the classic movie Annie Hall as another movie made by Woody Allen.
"Rhapsody in Blue" is played over the sight of the Manhattan skyline.
poster in the wall
Poster is shown.
An homage to the film.
Title is referenced
shelter from the storm
Part of a question
a film that Gordon Willis was director of photography on
The scene on Queensboro Bridge is a recreated.
Meryl Streep mentions she got a bad review for her performance in this movie; also a still of Meryl Streep and Woody Allen is shown
Bridge scene with Moe and Laney
Mentioned by Andrew O'Keefe in a question about the director of these movies asked to Bec during her Cash Builder round.
correct answer in "Movies" category
Clip shown to demonstrate the benefits of filming in black and white
This film is #46 on the list.
"What's Your Middle Name" segment
Clips from this film are shown in These Amazing Shadows.
Scenes from the movie are watched on television by the protagonists.
a clip from the film is shown
clips shown (bridge scene and scenes with Hemingway)
fragment with Woody Allen, Meryl Streep
Woody Allen, Cecil B. DeMille award presentation.
Jay and Doris watch the bridge at sunset, only for it to collapse, referencing the famous bridge shot in Manhattan
The opening montage of Daisy reading something's she's written spoofs the style (visually, and musically) of this film as the story is a take off from it too.
The aesthetic pays homage to that movie