— Leslie Nielsen as Frank DrebinThe Naked Gun 2 ½: The Smell of Fear, 1991
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October 23, 2013
A Few Film Titles that are Grammatically Challenged
— Posted by Ryan
Among the numerous talented writers in Hollywood, it’s amazing that blatant grammatical errors exist in the most apparent part of some films…the title. Personally I use Grammarly’s plagiarism checker because some grammatical errors can be easily overlooked and it’s a fact that computers solve everything(*wink*). It’s amazing that something as simple as a copy and paste into a grammar check utility could have resolved the errors in these titles.
While some film titles may have intentional errors in grammar, it’s always fun to find these miniscule mistakes in well-known films. There are many movie mistakes out there whether they are grammatical in nature or completely obvious. I found it interesting to highlight a few of these films that blatantly missed these errors, despite their level of enjoyment. What are some titles that you can think of that fall victim to these grammatical crimes?
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First and foremost, Ryan Brown is a fan. He has been an avid fan of both the theater and cinema since an early age and his passion for both has been continually growing ever since. When dissecting a film, he focuses on all elements of film-making including some fan/cult factors. He believes that character development is the foundation of a good film and usually starts his analysis of a film from there moving forward. His writing style may be influenced by his background of narrative and argumentative studies in the subject, but he tends to enjoy a more conversational style to better interact with the readers, unlike some other pretentious and pompous writers.
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