These 8 Funny Goofs on TV and in Movies Will Surely Make You Laugh So Hard!

Making a movie can be very difficult. There are too many moving parts, from the actors, the director, the production team, and the post-production team. Therefore, mistakes can be very costly, so everyone makes investments to minimize errors. Despite that great effort, however, there are still a few bloopers that eventually make it to the final version of a program or a show, and it is something we usually laugh at.

So take a look at this list, enjoy and let us know what you think!

Starbucks Game of Thrones Branch

Admittedly, even if you are the mother of dragons, you still need coffee to perk things up. In one of the final episodes of The Game of Thrones, eagle-eyed viewers spotted a venti on the Middle Ages table Daenerys Targaryen, played by Emilia Clarke, used. Things like this are not supposed to happen and have to be edited out. But perhaps, the pressure of the final few episodes was upon the crew, so this was overlooked.

The Reflection

Okay, this one is actually brilliant. Directors are already aware that mirrors are their enemy. Anything that reflects will undoubtedly reveal the camera, so a certain angle must be worked out all the time. In the case of The Matrix, they decided not to do this anymore, and instead, they made the cameraman look like Morpheus. The camera was also covered, and so it was not so visible.

Maggie Who?

If you are pregnant with your child, we can only assume that your kid’s face should not be portrayed up on the wall, right? Well, producers for The Simpsons owned up to their mistake. In the scene where Marge announced her pregnancy of Maggie, a picture of her was already in the background. We give credit to the production team for clearing this up themselves.

A Time Traveller?

The problem with period movies is that they restrict you to a certain historical era, and mistakes can be very blatant. In the case of Red Dragon, the film took place from 1980 to 1991. Anthony Hopkins did a great job here as Dr. Hannibal Lecter. While the storyline was solid and the acting riveting as electricity, one mistake threw things off balance. One of the characters owned a copy of Mrs. Doubtfire, which only came out in 1993.

A Bottle of Wa’er, Please?

We normally joke around using the British accent with the phrase, “bottle of water.” Well, in the case of Downtown Abbey, an actual bottle of water found its way into the promotional pictures. We already know how difficult period dramas can be, but an invention supposedly 30 years into the future finding its way into the background of the portraits of Laura Carmichael and Hugh Bonneville simply should not happen. Credit goes to the producers and the post-production team for making corrections right away.

Unaltered Eyes

They say that the eyes serve as a window to the soul. Does that apply to aliens as well? We do not really know, but what is certain is that in Avengers: Infinity War, there was one brief moment where Mantis was shown not with her signature black eyes but with unaltered ones. While this might be acceptable for low-budget films, this is not the case with one that had been given a lot of investment money.

Back to the Future’s Flux Capacitor

We can only assume that in Back to the Future, the speedometer has its own flux capacitor because we can see different numbers on the odometer in between shots. Well, it could be that they used a new car each time, of course.

Standing in for a “Friend”

A common practice when shooting a series or a movie has a stand-in. They know your lines, look a bit like you, and are ready to spring in at a moment’s notice if the main actor gets sick. To a degree, this is brilliant because it serves as a backup plan. In the case of Friends, however, it resulted in a noticeable mistake, wherein one scene random women were seen doing Monica kept morphing as various stand-ins were used. They were under the impression that the character would be out of the screen, but she was not. It is so confusing.

These mistakes are there really for our enjoyment and as a lesson to moviemakers to be extra careful.