But I think that I found plothole in The Incredible Hulk. In episode "Innocent Blood" Ghost Rider gives Glenn Talbot a Penance Stare that supposedly changes him for better. But in episodes "Darkness and Light" Talbot is still willing to destroy Hulk and even almost kills Bruce when he and Hulk have Nutrient Bath (which makes him very despicable character).
Not necessarily. The Penance Stare made Talbot feel all the pain he had caused up to that point, but that doesn't necessarily make him a better person. The comics state that the Stare doesn't work on those who hurt the guilty, like Punisher. If Talbot truly felt Bruce was guilty and/or a danger to others then attacking him would be abiding by a certain code of ethics by doing his military duty. It also doesn't work on the psychotic, like Cletus Kasady. If Talbot had some mental instability he wouldn't care about pain to himself or others. It's also possible the Stare wears off and that by the time of "Darkness and Light" it has passed out of his system.
But at the beginning of the episode "Enter the Punisher" there is presumably a goof. Namely, when Aunt May walks upstairs, she goes rather unnaturally, as if her body was digitally moved upwards. I added this to goofs but I may be wrong.
I refined the point. It's not necessarily an error, but a poor combination of computer and traditional animation. It was a bold attempt but not one they were able to pull off with the given technology.
Yes to Disk Wars, no to Mission Marvel. Basically, the animation has to be by Marvel, for Marvel, and of Marvel. In order to keep the focus on Marvel's animation the line had to be drawn somewhere. Outside of that episode, Phineas and Ferb has nothing to do with Marvel, plus it premiered before Disney even bought Marvel.
I'm sorry if I ever gave you any kind of trouble. But I must admit something. I am not American and English is not my native language. I am European. That's why I was unwilling to fix recurring mistakes. Maybe you're right that I shouldn't create pages about actors. Sorry for annoying you with such amount of messages.
Hey! After I corrected your correction to my correction just now, I went poring through some ancient back-issues to make sure I wasn't crazy, and, of course, I'm finding it both ways. I think Claremont always intended it with an S, what with his anglophilia, but it looks like it's both! Sorry about that.
"The original spelling of the character's name was "Elizabeth", though relettering of the UK versions for American reprints would occasionally misspell it as "Elisabeth". This led to spelling inconsistencies throughout future publications. The inconsistency was resolved by Claremont 32 years later in 2008 in the series New Exiles, which reasserted the particular spelling of her name as "Elizabeth"."
I've discussed this at length many times before. SMU was never meant as a sequel but then it contains a lot of references to the earlier series. The continuity problems are not any worse than what just X-Men did with Angel and Cable.
There was no need to show it in the series. He found out about this before the action of the series started (after Uncle Ben's death but before Night of the Lizard). Let's not argue about such a minor detail.
I don't know. Maybe at some point of Spidey's life there was very bad situation, he noticed crane and he thought that using it would be only way to get out of this situation. This is possible that he got this knowledge this way.
You're just making that up. That's basically fan fiction. This is not a fan fiction wiki. The point is there is nothing in the episode or series to suggest that Spider-Man has the knowledge to operate construction equipment.
You're right. It's not a goof but kind of plothole. I will stay away from it. My assumption is just a theory. Also, in the last episode of Spider-Man (Farewell, Spider-Man) there is something that can be considered as a goof. Namely, when Man-Spider attacks Spider-Man and Scarlet Spider, it doesn't try to hurt or kill them but rather plays with them by grabbing them and throwing them around. Also, they do almost nothing to defend themselves from it. Is that also a goof? I just want to know.
First, it's not really a goof that a villain doesn't go for the kill. There are numerous instances in every show and movie where a villain in the real world could do that. It's under the general banner of the Principle of Evil Marksmanship, a.k.a. Stormtrooper Effect, wherein the bad guy doesn't or can't do a logically quick kill because it would end the story. It's also has to do with television censorship that wouldn't allow a villain to just kill the hero.
Second, Man Spider's first appearance in season two established that while transformed he still retains some memories, or feelings, from his life as Spider-Man. Man Spider went to Mary Jane Watson and didn't hurt her because Peter loves her. Had he been completely taken over by the animal spider's mind he wouldn't have gone there in the first place, and if he did for whatever reason he probably would have attacked her. On that basis, we can logically surmise that the parallel Man Spider also retained some memories/feelings and did not want to kill his fellow Spider-Men. Even if he didn't, Man Spider may have simply not wanted to kill. After all, in reality it's only humans that kill for reasons other than food or when threatened. As for not defending themselves, the other Spider-Men were thrown off guard by his transformation, were focused on not allowing all of reality to blow up, and probably didn't want to hurt one of their own.