The Full Wiki

Movie: Misc


Did you know ...

More interesting facts on Movie

Include this on your site/blog:


Up to date as of February 02, 2010

Memory Beta, the wiki for licensed Star Trek content.

A movie (also referred to as a motion picture or film) is a sequence of images, usually on a celluloid strip, projected with sufficient speed to create the illusion of one, solid, moving picture.


In Universe

20th Century

Motion picture technology was created in the early 20th century, and quickly became a premiere form of entertainment.

Roberta Lincoln was an avid watcher of films, and often referred to current movies during her adventures with Gary Seven and Isis. (TOS novels: Assignment: Eternity, The Eugenics Wars: The Rise and Fall of Khan Noonien Singh, Volume 1, The Eugenics Wars: The Rise and Fall of Khan Noonien Singh, Volume 2) Early in their partnership, Seven informed Lincoln that spies only lived glamorous lives in the movies. (TOS - Star Trek: Assignment: Earth comic: "Brighter Than a Thousand Suns")

22nd century

Movie Night was a popular event aboard the Earth Starfleet starship Enterprise.

23rd century

Movies played a large role in the life of Enterprise crewmember Minnie Moskowitz. The Wizard of Oz was a particular favorite of hers. (TOS short story: "The Girl Who Controlled Gene Kelly's Feet")

David Rabin was a fan of many old movies and movie genres, including Westerns (particularly those with actor John Wayne) and martial arts films. A particular favorite, given his desert background, was Lawrence of Arabia. Leonard McCoy shared a love of Western films with Rabin. (TOS novel: Vulcan's Forge)

24th century

Tom Paris was a fan of science fiction and horror films of the mid-20th century. Among his favorites were a series of short episodic films featuring the character Captain Proton.

Template image. This article is a stub. You can help our database by fixing it.

Star Trek Movies

There have been eleven Star Trek movies produced so far based on the Original Series and The Next Generation. The first Star Trek movie was released in 1979 and the latest in 2009. All of them have novelizations based on their scripts, and many have had comic book adaptations.

The Original Series

  • Star Trek: The Motion Picture
  • Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan
  • Star Trek III: The Search for Spock
  • Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home
  • Star Trek V: The Final Frontier
  • Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Country
  • Star Trek

The Next Generation


Episode Movie Book Game
Novel Comic Anthology Reference
Novelization Manga Omnibus RPG
eBook Audiobook Miniseries Duology

Star Trek: The Original Series
Episodes | TAS | Movies | Novels | Short Stories | Comics | Games
Star Trek: The Next Generation (2364-)
Episodes and movies List of all the episodes
Star Trek Generations | Star Trek: First Contact | Star Trek: Insurrection | Star Trek Nemesis
Novels During the series | After the series

20th Anniversary in 2007

Other works

Short stories | Comics | Games

Main characters Picard | Riker | La Forge | Yar | Worf | Crusher | Pulaski | Troi | Data | Wesley
Ships and places Enterprise-D | Enterprise-E

United Federation of Planets

This article uses material from the "Movie" article on the Memory-beta wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 07, 2010
(Redirected to Pop culture references article)

From Lostpedia

This is a list of confirmed or irrefutable allusions and references of movies, television, and miscellaneous pop culture seen on Lost (per transcript verbatum and/or crew citation). As it is a list of miscellany, it primarily lists movies, TV and comic art content that is not included in other cultural references pages.

For references from shows, movies, and other outside sources to Lost, see Outside references to Lost.

The full list of direct references to Movies, TV or miscellaneous pop culture is sorted by name below. Only direct references or influences confirmed by major contributors to the production team are given.

Main Articles
The Blue Danube
Boston Red Sox
Green Lantern and Flash
Stephen King
Star Wars
The Wizard of Oz


20000 Leagues under the Sea (Movie)

Altered States (Movie)

Alias (TV)

Main article: Alias

Back to the Future

[Miles looks at Jack and points at Kate, emphasizing her point. Miles walks over to the table where Hurley is inspecting his hand.]
MILES: What the hell are you doing, Tubby?
HURLEY: Checking to see if I'm disappearing.
MILES: What?
HURLEY: "Back to the Future," man. We came back in time to the island and changed stuff. So if little Ben dies, he'll never grow up to be big Ben, who's the one who made us come back here in the first place. Which means we can't be here. And therefore, dude? We don't exist.
MILES: You're an idiot. [Takes a seat at the table]
MILES: Yeah. It doesn't work like that. You can't change anything. Your maniac Iraqi buddy shot Linus. That is what always happened. It's just...we never experienced how it all turns out.
[Hurley looks at Jack, confused.]
HURLEY: This is really confusing. .

The Blue Danube (Cartoon)

Main article: The Blue Danube

Boston Red Sox (Sports team)

Main article: Boston Red Sox
  • "That's why the Red Sox will never win the World Series." was a phrase repeatedly used by Christian Shephard to describe his thoughts on fate. ("Outlaws")
  • The Red Sox winning the World Series was a clip Ben showed to Jack on the Hydra television. ("The Glass Ballerina")
    • This tape, entitled RED SOX, was later "taped over" by Ben, with footage of Charles Widmore beating one of Ben's "people", which he showed to Locke. ("The Other Woman")
  • Jack asks Frank if the Red Sox really did win the World Series. ("The Economist")
  • Jack scoffs at the headline, "Yankees bludgeon Red Sox in Series Sweep", exclaiming "A-Rod", a reference to the Yankees' successful and controversial third-baseman, Alex Rodriguez. ("Something Nice Back Home")

The Brady Bunch (TV)

Dallas Cowboys (Sports Team)

  • As Lafleur and Juliet are being led up the dock to the sub, Sawyer says: "We'll bet the Cowboys in the '78 Super Bowl. We're gonna be rich", referencing the Dallas Cowboys 27-10 win over the Denver Broncos in Super Bowl XII. ("Follow the Leader")

David Cronenberg's The Fly (Movie)

  • The Vault within The Orchid is very similar in appearance to the portals in David Cronenberg's film version of The Fly.

Disney (Theme parks)

The Flintstones (Cartoon)

Green Lantern and Flash (Comic)

Main article: Comic book

Harry Potter (Movie)

Little House on the Prairie (TV)

Lord of the Rings, The (Movie)

Memoirs of a Geisha (Movie)

Mission Impossible III (Movie)

  • Pan Pacific Airlines was previously seen as part of "Pan Pacific" livery in Mission Impossible III.

Mr. Ed (TV)

Muppet Show, The (TV)

Nash Bridges (TV)

The Office (TV)

  • Charlie's date, Lucy, mentioned that her dad was out of town looking to buy a paper company in Slough. This was a reference to the British comedy The Office, which took place at a paper company in Slough, which some of the writers are reputedly fans of. ("Homecoming")

The Outsiders (Movie)

Power Rangers (TV)

  • Walt is watching Power Rangers: SPD on the hotel room television. ("Exodus, Part 1")
  • Several Power Rangers: Operation Overdrive items are visible in the toy store where Jin purchases the stuffed pandas. ("Ji Yeon")

Pi (Movie)

Main article: Pi

Rambo (Movie)

  • Hurley tells Jack he shouldn't go to the helicopter because "those Rambo guys" are heading there. John James Rambo was a troubled war vet and a Green Beret in a series of movies that highlight his survival skills and special ops training. "Going Rambo" has become synonomous with a person who uses excessive gun violence. ("There's No Place Like Home, Parts 2 & 3")

Say Anything (Movie)

Shining, The (Movie)

Star Trek (TV)

  • Star Trek was mentioned by Boone to Locke in reference to the "redshirt" stock character (Terry O'Quinn, who plays Locke, had previously guest starred on Star Trek: The Next Generation). ("All the Best Cowboys Have Daddy Issues") The redshirt reference was later discussed in detail by Damon Lindelof [1] and developed into fan name for "background character" Flight 815 survivors.
  • A life-size poster of Captain Kirk is visible in Damon Lindelof's office in the Season 3 DVD extra "Lost in a Day", at the "4:39 pm Los Angeles" segment.
  • In "Born to Run" Sawyer calls Jin Sulu. Sulu was an Asian character on the original series.
  • In "The Beginning of the End" Sawyer calls Desmond Scotty, referd to Montgomery 'Scotty' Scott, a character in the original series of Star Trek.
  • Charlotte jokes that she speaks Klingon (in addition to Korean). ("This Place Is Death")
  • In the American broadcast of "The Variable" the Lost intertitle was suddenly placed among stars, with a Starship Enterprise soaring through the "O" in Lost as part of a promotion for J.J. Abrams' new film Star Trek. startrek.gif
  • Damon Lindelof said in the Season 4 commentary that the finale of Star Trek: The Next Generation, "All Good Things", was a big influence on the episode The Constant.

Star Wars (Movie)

Main article: Star Wars

Subterranean Homesick Blues (Music video)

To Kill a Mockingbird (Movie)

Terminator (Movie)

  • In a desicive rebellious confrontation with Jack, Locke told the remaining survivors "If you want to live, you need to come with me". It is likely that this is a reference to the movie Terminator in which rebel Kyle Reese says "Come with me, if you want to live". ("The Beginning of the End")

The Twilight Zone (TV)

  • J.J. Abrams has confirmed that the opening credits of Lost were intended as an homage to The Twilight Zone, and that he himself designed them on his own laptop. The choice that the credits be black and white is one of the components to that homage. Source: [2].
  • When Hurley and Sayid were talking about the WXR radio broadcast, the camera panned to a starry sky after Hurley said, "Or anytime. Just kidding, dude." This was a confirmed reference to The Twilight Zone by Damon Lindelof on the Season 1 DVD and J.J. Abrams in a New York Times interview. ("The Long Con")
  • In almost every opening sequence of the various seasons of The Twilight Zone, there is a close-up shot of one single open eye, similar to the opening shots of many episodes of Lost.
  • In the episode Follow the Leader, Jack Shephard, Eloise Hawking and Richard Alpert dive into a pool and swim through an underground tunnel that brings them into the tunnels where the bomb is stored, hoping to bring everyone to a different, happier time and place. In Twilight Zone's "The Bewitchin' Pool," two children in an unhappy family dive into a swimming pool and swim through a door at the bottom of the pool that brings them to a rural swimming hole in a different, happier time and place.

Voltron (Toy)

Main article: Voltron

The Wages of Fear (Movie)

  • The name Montand refers to a character in The Wages of Fear, as confirmed by Carlton Cuse in the 5/19/06 podcast. The plot of the extraordinarily tense movie involves transport of dangerous explosives in a desperate situation with few safety precautions. It also features the idea of separating into two groups that keep their distance from one another, planning for the "worst-case-scenario" of one of them not making it; that the other will reach the destination with adequate explosives to accomplish the mission (much like Jack's idea). ("Exodus, Part 1")

War Games (Movie)

  • In Enter 77 the computer asks John, "Would you like to play a game of chess?" In the 1983 film War Games, Matthew Broderick plays a teenage hacker who accidentally begins a nuclear countdown with a super-computer named Joshua, who asks him the same question.

Watchmen (Comic)

Main article: Watchmen

The Wizard of Oz

Main article: The Wizard of Oz
  • The the title of the Season 3 episode The Man Behind the Curtain is a reference to the 1939 film, The Wizard of Oz. When Toto pulls the curtain away to reveal the man creating the Voice of the Wizard, the Voice says: "Pay no attention to the man behind the curtain."

Other confirmed influences

The following works are not directly referenced in Lost, but are confirmed influences.

  • Damon Lindelof, Carlton Cuse, and J.J. Abrams (along with other members of the production team) have repeatedly come out to say they are huge fans of the Star Wars trilogy.
    • The Season 1 DVD and Season 2 DVD special commentary discuss how Lindelof and Abrams met and "instantly struck it off" because Lindelof was seen wearing a Star Wars t-shirt.
    • The 11/03/06 video podcast discusses a "Lost cross" (akin to a character connection) from the pasts of Lindelof and Cuse, which revolved around their mutual love of Star Wars and crossing paths with George Lucas.
  • According to Lindelof, Darren Aronofsky was originally slated to direct "?" because "We thought it would be a cool shout-out to him since he made the movie π, which was just the symbol for pi." Source: TV Guide
  • Both J.J. Abrams and Damon Lindelof have each confirmed in interviews, including one with T.V. Guide, that the 1960s television program The Prisoner was one of the influences for not only Lost, but Alias as well. Source: [3]. Lindelof even credited The Prisoner as "ultimately what the show aspires to be" during a 2006 question and answer session at Wizard World LA. Source: [4]
  • Lindelof called the comic book Watchmen "the greatest piece of popular fiction ever produced". Source: Entertainment Weekly

See also

This article uses material from the "Pop culture references" article on the Lostpedia wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 05, 2010

From Teletraan I: The Transformers Wiki

The Movie of the Transformers franchise can refer to a number of things.


  • The Transformers: The Movie, the 1986 animated film that sometimes drops the first definite article.
  • Transformers: The Movie, a (presumably) fictional movie released within the Generation One cartoon continuity. Make Tracks

Associated with the 1986 film:

  • Transformers: The Movie, Marvel Comics' 1986 adaption of the 1986 film.
  • Transformers: The Movie, Ladybird Books' 1986 storybook adaptation of the film.
  • Transformers: The Animated Movie, IDW Publishing's 2007 adaption of the 1986 film.

Associated with the 2007 film:

  • Movie Prequel, aka Prime Directives, IDW Publishing's comic prequel to the 2007 film.
See also
  • Transformers: The Movie (disambiguation)
This is a disambiguation page: a list of articles associated with the same title. If an internal link referred you to this page, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.

This article uses material from the "Movie" article on the Transformers wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 05, 2010

From Yu-Gi-Oh!

Movie may refer to either of the following.

This disambiguation page lists articles associated with the same title. If an internal link led you here, you may wish to change the link to point directly to the intended article.
Facts about MovieRDF feed

This article uses material from the "Movie" article on the Yugioh wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address