Jack Frost (1998)

Jack Frost (1998)
Jack Frost has missed out on a lot of things while constantly being on the road with his band—spending time with his son, Charlie, being one of the main ones. While venturing back home to spend time with his wife, Gabby, and Charlie on Christmas, Jack is killed in a car accident on an icy road. A year later, he’s able to return as the snowman Charlie builds in the front yard. With time running out before he’s gone forever, Jack tries to make amends for the time he’s missed with those he loves. Here are a few movie mistakes to look for while watching 1998’s “Jack Frost”.

· Jack arrives home in the evening and Gabby is shoveling snow in the driveway. In the close-up, side view, when Jack says, “you know, I can’t tell”, and reaches to kiss her, his right hand is under her hair. The scene cuts to a view behind Jack when the two kiss and his right hand is on top of her hair. It cuts back to the original view and his hand is under her hair again.

· Charlie is getting into bed and Jack is telling him he did a good job building the snowman. Jack is on the bed and, in the front view of him, when he tells Charlie he made the head too big, his right arm is propped on the pillow. It cuts to a view of the two, and Jack’s right arm is down. It cuts back to the original view and his right arm is propped up again, next to his head. It’s down again in the next view.

· The following year, Charlie is building the snowman by himself. After putting the “Jack Frost Band” pin on it. As the camera pans around the snowman, a close-up, front view of Charlie (rear view of the snowman) shows the snowman is already wearing the red scarf. A few moments later, Jack is shown putting the red scarf on the snowman.

· Charlie and Snowman Jack are trying to escape the other kids on the wooden sled. When they reach the woods, Jack splits the sled into two pieces. While Jack is shown still riding the wooden piece of the sled, when Charlie is shown riding a snowboard while being chased.

“Jack Frost” (1998) stars Michael Keaton, Kelly Preston, Joseph Cross, and Mark Addy. It runs 101 minutes and is rated PG for mild language.

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