Back to the Future
|Back to the Future|
Like Hiro Nakamura, Marty McFly's forays into time travel were less than smooth.
The Back to the Future trilogy is a set of popular movies involving the time-travel hijinks of Marty McFly (portrayed by Michael J. Fox) and Dr. Emmett Brown (portrayed by Christopher Lloyd).
- 1 References
- 2 Heroes Evolutions
- 3 Notes
- 4 Gallery
- 5 External Links
Hiro exclaims that he has broken the "space-time continuum", a concept used frequently in the Back to the Future trilogy.
When D.L. and Micah are looking at comic books at the kitchen table, one of them is Tales From Space. This is the same comic as the one held by Sherman Peabody, the farmer's son in Back to the Future, who mistakes the DeLorean for a spaceship when Marty first arrives in 1955.
Future Hiro again references the space-time continuum.
A student at Union Wells High School reads Tales From Space.
Ren says that the Midian location of the "Fortress" is at 88 Hill Valley Road. 88 miles per hour was the speed that the Delorean had to be driven so it would time travel. Hill Valley is the name of the town where the McFlys lived.
- In one of Hiro's blog entries, Hiro wishes he could have his own personal Dr. Emmett Brown for guidance.
- After riding in a limo, Hiro lists "a DeLorean going at 88 miles per hour" as one of the things he still needs to ride.
- When Hiro talks to his past self on the phone, Hiro says, "Great Scott!" (Chapter 7)
- Hiro believes that time is both circular and progressive, something he learned strictly from the Back to the Future movies. (Chapter 35)
- Tales from Space is not a real comic book. It is a prop created specifically for Back to the Future by Andrew Probert, the movie's production illustrator.
- The phrase "Great Scott" is a popular phrase used in many incantations; before Doc Brown said it in Back to the Future, it was notably used by Superman, C.S. Lewis, and many others. It is actually a corruption of the German exclamation, Grüß Gott; which means "Praise God".
- In the Beeman Blog for Out of Time, Greg explains how he keeps all of the alternate-timelines in check by referring "to Back to the Future 2 where Doc Brown (complete with chalkboard) clearly lays out how alternate timelines work."
- Hiro, in the past, uses the sword to send messages to Ando in the same way Doc uses Western Union to send a message to Marty. (Kindred)
...which is also read by a student at Union Wells...
- Origins of the phrase "Great Scott"
- Back to the Future (1985) - IMDB.com
- Back to the Future Part II (1989) - IMDB.com
- Back to the Future Part III (1990) - IMDB.com
- Clip of Hiro saying "Great-o Scott!" - YouTube.com
|Other References: References to Books and Authors • References to Comics • References to Games • References to Heroes • References to Other Works • References to Television • References to People • Miscellaneous References|