If you're new, Subscribe! → http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-Looper
From casting and direction, to props and wardrobe, every little piece involved in a major motion picture becomes gilded in history until the end of time. But although the hours of footage passes by a thousand professionally-trained eyes, sometimes a wardrobe malfunction skips all of the censors lands in the final cut. No, not that kind of wardrobe malfunction. This is YouTube. What did you expect? Whether no one noticed, or the picture was already locked, these blockbusters hit the big screen with wardrobe pieces that were way out of place...
Too bold for the background | 0:25
Undies from the future | 0:56
What time (period) is it? | 1:26
A Rolex out of time | 2:01
The erroneous earpiece | 2:43
A little too much skin | 3:18
Read more here → http://www.looper.com/106211/wardrobe-malfunctions-ended-movie/
18 Action Movies You Need To See At Least Once In Your Lifetime
The Greatest Sniper Scenes Ever Filmed
4-20 Releases That Will Blow Everyone Away
5 Best And 5 Worst Things About Black Panther
Things DC Wants You To Forget About Wonder Woman
The Coolest Crossovers In Film
Website → http://www.looper.com/
Like us → https://facebook.com/loopermoviestv/
Instagram → https://instagram.com/looperhq/
Looper is the go-to source for the movies, TV shows and video games we all love. We're addicted to all things superhero and Star Wars, but we're not afraid to binge watch some reality TV when the mood strikes. Whether it's revealing Easter eggs and secrets hidden in your favorite films, exposing movie mistakes, highlighting the best deleted scenes, or uncovering the truth about reality TV's strangest stars, Looper has endless entertainment for the discerning YouTube viewer.
Who cares? Your writing team obviously doesn't. I could think of more wardrobe malfunctions just off the top of my head than you people could bother to compile for your whole damn list. If you people aren't going to spend any effort on these things you're going to lose viewers pretty damn quick.
Alas, even Looper succumbs to clickbaitism. Promising "wardrobe malfunctions" and delivering the 'plain grey wrapper.' I've learned my lesson. No more YouTube 'wardrobe malfunction' videos for this sick puppy.
Pirates of the Caribbean had a guy with a Table Shirt and Cowboy Hat.
Bah Bah Black Sheep or Black Sheep Squadron was filmed near Indian Dunes Motocross Park and you can hear dirt bikes climbing hills in the background and they had jet contrails all the time and they used the wrong names for enemy aircraft.
Glory was real close but they attacked Battery Wagner from the North so the sea would have been on their right as they advanced down the coast. Some other small details were wrong but it didn't take from the film. That watch could have been a bracelet. It sure looked like a watch though.
The Horse Soldiers had the U.S. Cavalry in 1880s Uniforms and Saddles and firing 45/70s. 1873.
Tons of films like that. The Red Badge of Courage was terrible in both Audy Murphy and John Boy Walton versions. 45/70s in both with Confederate Cavalry fighting as Infantry in the Richard Thomas one and Audy Murphy's using Span Am War equipment. Civil War flicks don't get that the different colour trim and piping on the Uniforms are for different Branches of Service. They just throw any old uniform in the wardrobe department on them and arm them with whatever they have blanks for.
Dances with Wolves had some innacuracies but I don't remember what they were.
Cold Mountain actually got the uniforms and equipment right. Even the weapons. Although Jude Law had a LeMatte revolver yet never reloaded it. He didn't bother to get the ammo off whoever he got it from. 9 shots of .44 and a .20 ga on the side is quite a few shots but after that they need to be reloaded. They didn't have brass cased bullets either.
That's all I can remember for now.
Oh! The rubber Bayonets in North and South and Gettysburg you can see wobbling around. Looks stupid.
Nothing as good as the first time I watched Short Cuts by Robert Altman. Only watching cos it had a good rate in a magazine & didn't expect the scene where Julianne Moore spilled a drink on her skirt then cleans it, wandering around in the lounge with her glorious minge on show.
Captain America was created in that time zone...from a short skinny guy to a muscular strong man in just a few second using technology far beyond WW2. I'm sure the top secret government agency who created him could afford to invent a state of the art military grade earpiece far better than the usual earpiece present in that era.
FYI in Marvel movies like Captain America their technology in the comics or a little farther than we are in the real world so just keep that in Those comp systems were not put in by mistake or used by mistake it's not a Time period Appropriate movie it's based off of a comic book that has that has fictional technology
I'm offended. They should have blacked out the whole screen of Natalie Portman. I couldn't see any thing, but I could still imagine and that is offensive to me. They should have blacked out anything that made me imagine.
Uhhh, Blue jeans were invented in 1873. T-shirts were invented in the 19th century as underwear and began being worn in public as early as the great depression. Raiders of the Lost Ark taking place in WWII is perfectly reasonable to see a man wearing blue jeans and a T-shirt.
There is a boob flash of Sigourney Weaver in the Ghostbusters movie that I'm pretty sure wasn't supposed to be there. Its blurred out in most newer versions. But its the scene when she sits in her chair when the monster arms break through and grab her, one of the hands pulls her top down and boob flash.
1). Blue Jeans were invented in 1871. Patented in 1873.
And the T-shirt was an undergarment dating back to 1890, and became very popular to wear in 1920.
Both are well before the "mid 1930's".
2). The biggest Historical error in Gladiator is the Zulu War chant for the Germanic tribes.
The Closer one was not a "slip" at all or malfunction. Portman actually filmed the scene, and was completely nude for it (when she spreads her legs for him and he wants to slip his fingers in). However, she changed her mind about showing that much off and was convinced to just keep the topless scene in instead. So there's no malfunction in that scene, it was 100% deliberate.
Apparently Natalie Portman had a full-frontal nude scene in the film that ended up on the cutting room floor. Oh Internet, finder of all things lost, can you retrieve this scene from the cutting room floor? For sure it wasn't destroyed - some editor probably stashed it away somewhere. So it could still happen.
Thumbs down for hiding the best bits of Natalie Portman. The idea that a part of the human body should be censored is utterly absurd. But it just becomes obscene when we're forced to look at the ugly faces of politicians on TV every day!
It is funny everyone failing to grasp the difference between story elements and BACKDROP.
Yes there are fantasy elements to the story, but the storyteller is establishing the time frame. All the non-story elements and time frames should be consistent.
For the earpiece in Captain America, that is a bit shaky since there WAS a lot of new technology being developed by Stark so that muddies the timeline a bit. Cars were built of heavier material back then but 100% bulletproof doors?
The Rolex is a far better example. Nothing "fantasy" about the movie, just a mis-"timed" prop.
Jeans were invented in 1873 and so very easily could have been in the Indiana Jones movie, but the backdrop there is 99.99% consistent, except for t-shirt/jeans dude. I doubt the movie maker went to all that trouble and then said... hey let's add this!
Braveheart had a modern vehicle in the background. Unless that is Ash and his Boomstick... doesn't belong.
Pirates of the Caribbean had a dude in a cowboy hat.
The so-called mistake in Raiders is bogus. Tee-shirts existed as far back as WWI and the name was coined in the 1920s. Blue jeans were invented in 1871 and patented in 1873. Both were common work clothes in the 1930's. The real mistakes in Raiders were the anachronistic Schmeisser submachine guns and Panzerfaust rocket propelled grenade launchers during the scene on the island when Belloq eats the fly (which is another mistake).
Governors: senators (or knights) who ruled the provinces of the Roman empire.
The first Roman province, Sicily, was conquered after the First Punic War (241 BCE), and the Senate decided that it had to be ruled by a praetor. This meant that civil (not military) law was applied -at least under normal circumstances- and that the new territories were governed by magistrates who served a limited time. The Romans never did change these principles, although other types of governorship became more important: the propraetor and proconsul were, as their names suggest, former praetors and consuls who stayed in a territory they had recently or not yet fully conquered. The revolutionary politician Gaius Sempronius Gracchus legislated that these promagistrates were to be appointed by the Senate (123 or 122).
The governor of any Roman province always had four tasks.
To start with, he was responsible for the taxes. As the Senates financial agent, he had to supervise the local authorities and the private tax collectors, the notorious publicans. To facilitate things, a governor could mint coins and negotiate with wealthy institutions (e.g., temples) that could advance the money. His second task was that of accountant: he inspected the books and supervised large scale building projects. Next to these financial tasks, the governor was the provinces supreme judge. Appeal was not impossible, but the voyage to Rome was expensive. He was supposed to travel through the main districts of his province to administer justice in the assize towns. Finally, he commanded an army. In the more important provinces, this could consist of legions; but elsewhere, there were only auxiliaries.
Under the late republic, the number of provinces rapidly increased, and therefore, Pompey the Great proposed a new law, the Lex Pompeia de provinciis , in which former praetors and consuls were obliged to become governor five years after their term in office (53). At more or less the same time, he had himself elected as governor of several provinces, which were not governed by himself, but by his representatives, the legati .
The emperor Augustus copied this idea when he changed the empire, until then ruled as a republic, into a monarchy. He was made governor of almost all provinces with legions, and used legati to rule them. At the same time, the rest of the empire was governed by proconsuls. So, there were two types of governors:
Proconsuls. In fact, these men were not former consuls, but former praetors. They governed the senatorial provinces and typically served twelve months. Only the rich provinces -Asia and Africa- were entitled to a proconsul who was indeed an ex-consul. Legati Augusti pro praetore. These men served in the emperors provinces with the armies (the imperial provinces ). Usually, their term in office lasted thirty-six months, although the emperor Tiberius preferred longer terms.
There was a third group of governors. In several unimportant provinces, prefects were appointed. Usually, these military men governed parts of larger provinces. The best known example is Pontius Pilate, who governed Judaea, an annex to Syria. Prefects were not senators but knights. Egypt was also governed by a prefect, not because it was unimportant, but because it was the emperors own possession. When Septimius Severus conquered Mesopotamia, he used the same construction.
After the mid-first century, the prefects were gradually replaced by procurators (except for Egypt). The only difference is that prefects were soldiers and procurators were fiscal officials. It tells something about the success of the Pax Romana .