We know the creators of these films and series were definitely not Buddhists because they were absolutely unable to let go of some things. We can't say we blame them; after all, audiences are often attached as well, and we all know how boisterous fans can become when they are denied their fix of their favorite programming. In some circumstances, no one was interested in removing the unnecessary items. Whatever the reason, these things came to a halt along the route and had no right to be there — yet here they are.

Occasionally, you'll discover yourself watching a movie and encountering a major stumbling block. Perhaps it destroys your suspension of belief, or perhaps it lingers for far longer. In either case, it's completely illogical.

There still are moments in every moviegoer's life when they have been left without their fingers frozen in a box of popcorn with their mouth gaping, gazing in amused anguish as one absurd moment after another plays out in front of them.

It's not only stupid movie details; several of our best films contain absolute WTF sequences that we'll never comprehend.

Spider-Man's Web Shooting Handsign

Sam Raimi's Spider-Man Spider-Man curls his fingers because of, uh, reasons. Spidey still does the iconic web shooting hand sign - even though this gesture was always intended to press the trigger for his mechanical web shooters, which this version of the character famously lacks.

Source: Screen Rant

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The Jitterbug in The Wizard of Oz

The Wizard of Oz Insect? What insect? In a deleted scene, Dorothy and her gang are attacked by a bug sent by the Wicked Witch of the West. That doesn't happen in the finished movie - but the Witch still refers to it, when she tells her flying monkeys that she's sent a little insect ahead of them.

Source: Oz Wiki

The Name of the Looney Tunes

Looney Tunes The Looney Tunes used to be all about actual tunes. Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies were mostly plotless musicals (like Disney's Silly Symphonies, which they were ripping off). Tunes eventually became zany comedy - but they kept the name, even though music was no longer the focus.

Source: Looper

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