Narm: When Adalind meets Frau Pesche, probably intended, at least for the weirdness.
Frau Pesche: I knew your mother well.
: Me too.
- Although, the tone of conversation suggested that Adalind was really not sorry to see her mother go and really wanted Frau Pesche to stop talking about it.
- Each and every time Captain Renard speaks German. The man grew up in Austria, you'd expect him to get the syntax right, at least. Same goes for most other instances of characters speaking German, although Monroe is excused for being a third generation immigrant.
- It's even more egregious now that part of the show is set in Austria - some of the guest stars are absolutely horrendous (and there are complaints about Sasha Roiz unconsciously adopting the accent of whoever he's speaking to).
- Possibly handwaved by how we don't know how much time Renard spent in Austria. He went to school in Switzerland (a French-speaking nation) and his mother is French-speaking. It makes sense that French is his stronger language. Also note that he and his brother spoke to each other in French, not German.
- A scene in "Blond Ambition" has Renard reading one of Adalind's spellbooks (in German) and having to read out loud each sentence in German before translating into English, implying that he's not actually fluent.
- Nick's nightmare about Monroe and Rosalee's wedding. Supposed to be very creepy, it provokes more laughs than terror.
- When Sebastien is interrogated, he is subjected to the cruelest torture of all...waterboarding. One is half-expecting Viktor to call for the comfy chair next. Not that waterboarding isn't a grueling ordeal, but hardly the first thing one comes up with when thinking of Cold-Blooded Torture.
- Only if one's never been subjected to it. Done right, it inflicts no physical damage, but is so traumatic that it can break a subject right out of the gate. Even if it doesn't, the lack of physical damage means the subject's unlikely to die before you get to the fancier methods, if they're necessary.
- At the end of "Dyin' On A Prayer", there's a dramatic cliffhanger as everybody stares at Juliet, who says "What?" Only problem is, Bitsie Tulloch's lazy eye is very evident in this shot, making her look very odd, and her "What?" sounds weird and out of place in an otherwise serious scene.