The opening live action scenes, where "Smiler" Grogan drives off the road, and subsequent scenes when the four vehicles briefly speed down the mountain before slowing down and stopping so that the drivers can talk, were filmed on the "Seven Steps" section (also known as "Seven-Level Hill") of the Pines to Palms Highway (California State Highway 74), south and west of Palm Desert. The rocky point where Durante's car sails off into space, known by Mad World fans as "Smiler's Point", can easily be spotted today on Highway 74, minus the man-made, temporary ramp that helped the car go airborne. The locations were out of sequence and facing both eastbound and westbound. One stretch of road before the "seventeen different ways" location appears to be the same as the one on which Grogan was, moments before his crash.
The Big W in Mad Mad World
Dangerfiled says "Four" and then says "I should have yelled two" in Caddyshack
FOUR MAIN CHARACTERS CADDY SHACK
"The original painting was a commissioned piece for Steve Garske, the CEO of Par Aide, who wanted all the characters from the movie in one painting. It was a fun painting to do, partly because of the movie itself and partly because it's an outdoor scene and you have the full spectrum of light and then you have golf, which is the most colorful sport and garish, especially in the late '70s. It was supposed to be a movie about Danny Noonan, but then Chevy Chase, Bill Murray and Rodney Dangerfield totally took the movie in a different direction. I put the main four characters front and center. I was totally finished and getting ready to varnish it and I added the lightning in, but not the bishop. I watched the movie again and decided I had to put the bishop in.
Seven Lines from Friends
Looking at just how fast, and how well, the Friends pilot gave you four of its main characters.
Middle Men is a 2009
drama film directed by George Gallo and written by Gallo and Andy Weiss. It stars Luke Wilson, Giovanni Ribisi, Gabriel Macht and James Caan. The movie is based on the experiences of Christopher Mallick who was previously associated with the internet billing companies Paycom and ePassporte. Christopher Mallick has been accused of stealing millions of dollars from his customers at ePassporte to fund the creation of the film.
The Four Postmen is a Los Angeles–based rock group that consists of five band members. Featuring electric and acoustic guitars, keyboards, drums, bass, and an emphasis on three-part vocal harmony, their live show is highly energetic and theatrical, complete with non-stop comic banter between songs. Sometimes compared to Barenaked Ladies, GQ Magazine prefers to call them, "The Seinfeldesque Monkees."
I LISTENED TO A BIBLE COURSE WHERE THE GUY WAS TALKING ABOUT HOW IN THE BIBLE THERE IS NO MORE THAN FOUR PEOPLE IN A SCENE AND IF THERE IS FOUR THE FOURTH IS DIFFERENT AND HE WAS SAYING THIS WAS A GOLDEN RULE NOT JUST IN THE BIBLE BUT IN GENERAL FOR MOVIES AND ALL OF THAT. THERE IS A TON OF SAW I SAW AND STUFF THOUGH THAT I CANT REMEMBER OR DONT KNOW HOW TO EXPLAIN
NO MORE THAN FOUR INGREDIENTS
Hitchcock four shot
Now You See Me 2 opens today and continues the story of the Four Horseman, the magicians (played by Jesse Eisenberg, Woody Harrelson, Dave Franco and new addition Lizzy Caplan) who use magic to wow and better the world. In the sequel, they’re framed by a powerful businessman (Daniel Radcliffe) to help steal a super high-end technology.
That leads the Horseman to a ultra-secure room that doesn’t allow metal in or out. Security guards are everywhere. Somehow, under the lights and gaze of several enemies, they have to extract a metal device the size of a playing card. All four characters work together to make it happen by palming it, flipping it, sending it sailing around the room, through clothes—basically anywhere a card can possible go.
MOVIE FOUR AM
David Mamet's "4 A.M."
Playwright David Mamet has spoken of his belief that the tiles are a homage to one of his plays, and has described it as "the weirdest thing that ever happened". In his 1983 work 4 A.M. (published in the collection Goldberg Street: Short Plays and Monologues in 1985) a radio host based on Larry King impatiently listens to a caller who contends that the movie 2001, based on the writings of Arnold Toynbee, speaks of the plan to reconstitute life on Jupiter. The radio show host quickly points out the factual errors in the caller's assertion and the logical fallacies of his plan.