30 Easter Eggs And Other Details Of Your Favorite Movies You Totally Missed.

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In "Back to the Future," Marty McFly altered the timeline and the name of the local mall.

Some movies are so amazing that you simply can't wait until the DVD comes out, so you decide to watch it again before it stops playing in theaters forever. But there are a lot of details that cinematographers have added to some of our all-time favorite films that many of us simply miss. So, here's an amazing compilation of movies that actually have some of the coolest hidden details that you totally missed because you were too captivated by the storyline or the famous actors and actresses. By the time you're done reading this list, you might be compelled to re-watch these movies all over again, but with a fresh perspective.At the beginning of the film, we see Marty walking to the Twin Pines Mall. But when he goes back in time, he runs over one of the trees with his time-traveling DeLorean. This results in the mall being called Lone Pine Mall when he returns to his own time at the end of the film.

In "Pulp Fiction," there's an excellent joke hidden in the credits for the coffee shop manager.

Knowing how insane director Quentin Tarantino's sense of humor is, it makes perfect sense that he would credit the coffee shop owner, played by actor Robert Ruth, from the robbery scene as "Coffee Shop."

In "Fargo," Steve Buscemi's character, Carl, proves the movie is happening in real-time... sort of.

Carl delivers a line that suggests that in 30 minutes, "we wrap this thing up," which coincides with the fact that there are only 30 minutes remaining in the film at the exact moment Carl says his line.

In "Spider-Man 2," Peter Parker needed a "strong focus," and he literally got that.

After Peter Parker, aka Spider-Man, leaped off a building, he landed on a Ford Focus, which wasn't damaged by the impact when he slammed into the vehicle. So technically, he got exactly what he asked for, "a strong focus."

For "Interstellar," director Christopher Nolan decided to plant corn in lieu of using a CGI farm.

Nolan planted 500 acres of corn for the film. But after the film, he sold the corn and earned back the money he spent to plant all that corn in the field. What else could he do with that much corn? Sheer genius!

If you look at the cover of "The Princess Bride" 20th Anniversary Edition DVD, you'll be able to do this.

The DVD cover was designed so that you can read the title upside down. But for some reason, you'll feel the need to stand on your head and experience the blood rushing to your head in order to read both sides.

In "The Truman Show," Jim Carrey's character, Truman, copes with limited sun exposure with this.

In an early scene, we get a glimpse of a Vitamin D bottle in Truman's home, which keeps people who don't get a lot of sunshine, healthy. It's too bad that Vitamin D can't help him cope with the fact his whole life was a lie.

The "Harry Potter" films continued to get darker with each sequel, but that wasn't the only thing.

From the first "Harry Potter" film all the way to the last, the intro with the WB logo continues to get darker and darker, which is a great excuse to do a "Harry Potter" marathon tonight to see if we're right.

In "Shaun of the Dead," Nick Frost's Ed shares how things will happen throughout the movie.

Our minds are blown by how Ed shares key events all laid out in order before the zombies start to rise, to his friend, Shaun, played by Simon Pegg. Ironically, this spoiler-filled scene didn't ruin the film for any of us.

In "Star Trek," a Dyson hand dryer gets new life as 23rd century technology in the sci-fi film.

You were probably too busy watching Dr. McCoy drag Kirk into sickbay rather than notice that a blow dryer was subbing as futuristic technology. Mind (and hands) blown!

In "The Matrix," the film crew had to find a way to hide the camera from its own reflection.

When they filmed this scene, they couldn't keep the camera from showing up on the surface of the doorknob, so they decided to give it a half tie and put a coat over it to trick people into thinking it was Morpheus.

Uma Thurman bridged the gap between "Pulp Fiction," 1994, and "Kill Bill," 2003, in one conversation.

In "Pulp Fiction," Mia Wallace, played by Uma Thurman, casually mentioned these extraordinary women. But many of us missed the fact that she was taking about "Kill Bill" characters, which she also starred in.

In “Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone," the film spoofed our everyday morning cereal brands.

It makes sense that you would have missed it, but now that you know, take a closer look next time you watch the film and you'll find the students at Hogwarts eating a parody of actual cereals like "Cheeri-Owls."

In "Moana," you wouldn't expect to find a futuristic robot in a film that takes place in the islands.

The animated film followed Moana, a teen who was bent on saving her people in the islands of Polynesia 3,000 years ago. But one of the Kakamora people was intentionally painted to look like Baymax from "Big Hero 6."

While watching "Home Alone," have you ever wondered who Buzz's girlfriend really is in real life?

It turns out that she doesn't exist. When Kevin reacts to his brother's girlfriend, he's seeing the movie's art director dressed up as a girl because using a photo of a real girl for that scene would have been mean.

In "Django Unchained," a man asks to know how the main character's name is spelled.

The man in the hat who approaches Django, played by Jamie Foxx, is none other than actor Franco Nero, who starred in the original 1966 film about a man who's caught in a feud between Mexican revolutionaries and the KKK.

In "Batman Returns," Selina Kyle's villainous character was practically all over her face.

The shadow cast by the glasses on the face of Michelle Pfeiffer's character, Selena Kyle, hinted at the character's ultimate transformation into Catwoman. But that glare alone convinced us she was trouble.

In "Poltergeist," actress Jobeth Williams character had a real reason to scream in this scene.

Diane Freeling, played by Williams, wasn't swimming in a pool of mud with fake skeletons made out of rubber. The skeletons were real and bought from a medical supply. But she didn't know until after the scene was shot.

In "Cars," Lightning McQueen raced passed this while traveling to California.

There were details along the way that you probably missed like the canyons in the distance that are actually old cars and hood ornaments. But you probably watched the film 10 times and didn't notice.

In "The Lego Movie," Emmet, an ordinary figurine is identified as special by mistake.

Throughout the film, if you take a closer look at all of the Lego characters, you'll notice a thumbprint can be seen clearly on the surface whenever the light would shine over them. Talk about attention to detail!

In "Up," you can actually see the town developing over the years during the Carl and Ellie scenes.

The producers of this Disney animated film paid close attention to detail to ensure that they remained true to the passage of time. So as Carl and Ellie aged, the town in the background grew more and more.

In "Unthinkable," we see someone trying desperately to prevent a nuclear bomb from going off.

If you take a closer look at the program the guy is using, you'll see it's not some sophisticated hacking software, but Excel. No wonder it's called "Unthinkable," cause no one would have thought of defusing a bomb with a spreadsheet.

In "Fight Club," the biggest surprise is right there in front of you before the film even begins.

You know those annoying FBI warnings that tell you that it's illegal to copy, sell, or distribute the film? Well, the warning screen in the "Fight Club" DVD is a lot funnier, and honestly, way more enjoyable to read.

In "Batman," 1989, the news anchors in the film start looking a bit run down, and there's a reason.

In the movie, the Joker, played by Jack Nicholson, poisons all of Gotham's beauty hygiene products, so the news anchors throughout the city have to stop wearing makeup in order to prevent a terrible end.

In "American Beauty," Lester Burnham feels totally trapped in his line of work.

Take a closer look at the computer screen and you'll find that the columns of data look like a prison cell, which reflect the sense of imprisonment that Burnham, played by Kevin Spacey, feels in his dead-end job.

Wardrobe bridged the gap between "Jurassic Park," and the awesome film "The Goonies."

A Twitter user noticed that actor Dennis Nedry wore the same outfits in Jurassic Park that characters in the Goonies did. But it's no coincidence since Kathleen Kennedy produced both films.

In "It," Pennywise's appearance is foreshadowed early in the film.

Take a closer look at the mural behind the main characters and you'll find Pennywise lurking there in this terrifying remake of the Stephen King's classic novel and mini-series. That's enough to scare you from watching.

In "Team America: World Police," you'll notice something interesting in the scene in Paris.

Most of us already know that croissants are synonymous with France, so naturally, you'd expect to see a floor made of croissants in this film of heavily armed marionettes, who set out to put a stop a terrorist plot.

In "The Shawshank Redemption," you noticed that Red's age 20 mugshot looks familiar.

When producers needed a 20-year-old version of Red, played by Morgan Freeman, for a mug shot, they decided to keep it in the family, and asked Morgan's son, Alfonso Freeman to step in for a quick mugshot.

In the live-action version of "Beauty and the Beast," Cogsworth's mustache matched his character.

While under the curse, Cogsworth had the hands of a clock for a mustache. But when the character, played by Ian McKellen, became human at the end, his mustache remained uneven like the hands of a clock.