In Bruges (2008)
Ray mentions the series while talking about dwarfs who committed suicide
Referenced by Harry
Ray mentions the film while talking about dwarfs who committed suicide. David Rappaport is the actor from Time Bandits that he is thinking of.
In an "In Bruges" deleted scene, two hit men discuss two possible motives for killing a priest, which were also discussed in Primal Fear.
On the date with Chloë, Ray says that Bruges is a shithole, and she responds by saying it's her hometown, the scene seems to reference the part in Shrek, were Donkey calls the swamp a dump, and Shrek replies it's his home
Both films feature 'Brendan Gleeson' saying the line "its what I do" in reference to killing someone.
Clip highlighted discussion topic.
Almost direct quote: "What's ketamine? - A horse tranquilizer"
Included in an $8,000 question
Paul says "No, not Paris, too french. how 'bout Bruges? I saw that in a movie"
Jay Leno says that if you liked In Bruges, you'll like Seven Psychopaths (2012), also written by Martin McDonagh.
The front page of the Sunday Times that Father LaVelle is reading early in the film has a headline referring to two hitman sought for killings in Dublin, a nod to Ken (played by Brendon Gleeson) and Ray from "In Bruges", a film by John Michael McDonagh's brother Martin.
Seth invites Ralph Fiennes to help him do a week of shows devoted to the film, and recalls his experience visiting Bruges as a fan of the film
Seth shows a photo of himself in Bruges copying Ralph Fiennes' character
Usak and Paci are discussing about it while trying to decide which film they'll watch.
Seth and Colin Farrell discuss Farrell's earlier film
Main character watches the film on TV in the hotel room. He is watching the famed long take at the beginning of "Touch of Evil", at the start of a long take of him talking to Harry on the phone.
Clips shown for the review.
Clips shown when it is announced that this movie was No. 6 in a viewer's poll on the best movies of 2008.
a clip is shown in a montage of Colin Farrell films
Directly uses scenes, characters, names, music, and more as a parody.