In the film Three Men and a Baby, it was a myth that during a shot of the gran holding the baby a ghost figure can be seen peeking through the curtains, in fact it was a cupboard cut-out of a prop being used in one of the scenes and was left there.
Jack Nicholson prepping himself for the filming of the iconic scene in The Shining (1980)
While the actual scene may be short, it actually took three days to film and around 60 doors had to be chopped through until Kubrick was satisfied.
Originally, Kubrick figured that production could just use a prop door and call it a day, but that plan quickly broke down.
Nicholson was a former volunteer fire marshal and a firefighter in the California Air National Guard, and he was so pumped up for the scene that he tore through the fake door and a real, solid door had to be placed on the bathroom’s hinges.
In Gladiator (2000), Maximus tells Lucius that his horses’ names were Argento and Scatto.
According to Ridley Scott, Russell Crowe came up the names as an in-joke - loosely translated, Argento and Scatto in Italian mean “Silver” & “Trigger”, the names of the horses of The Lone Ranger and Roy Rogers