Amazon’s ‘the Boys’ Season 3 Details, References, Nods, Easter Eggs

The supe named Termite, who was briefly seen in season one, returns at the start of season three.

The character Termite seen in seasons three and one of “The Boys.”

Prime Video


Termite is a parody of Marvel’s Ant-Man and can shrink to a tiny size.

Termite quickly appeared in the season one premiere (played by Mike Donis) when Butcher (Karl Urban) and Hughie (Jack Quaid) went to a secret supe sex club.

In season three, the character shows up at a penthouse party. In one of the show’s most outrageous scenes, Termite (played by Brett Geddes) shrinks and crawls into a man’s penis to pleasure him. Termite accidentally sneezes, leading him to revert to his normal size and murder the man. 

Hughie’s dad makes a brief appearance via video after being put in protective custody with the CIA in season one.

Hugh Cambell on a video call with Hughie in season three, episode one of "The Boys."

Simon Pegg stars as Hugh Campbell.

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His dad (played by Simon Pegg) was put in protective custody in season one, episode seven to prevent him from getting in harm’s way as the Boys’ fight against Vought intensified.

Hughie has a framed photo of Annie on his desk at the Federal Bureau of Superhuman Affairs (FBSA).

Hughie sitting at his desk in season three, episode one of "The Boys."

Hughie Campbell is portrayed by Jack Quaid.

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Hughie joined the FBSA, which is led by congresswoman Victoria Neuman (Claudia Doumit), in the season two finale.

By the end of the season three premiere, he learns that she’s the head-popping supe. 

Victoria has a framed photo of herself and her daughter, Zoe, in her office.

Victoria Neuman and Hughie Campbell having lunch in season three of "The Boys."

Claudia Doumit and Jack Quaid in season three, episode one of “The Boys.”

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Season three of “The Boys” reveals more about Victoria’s backstory, such as her unlikely connection to Vought’s Stan Edgar (Giancarlo Esposito).

Mother’s Milk gives his daughter Janine a Flava Flav clock on a chain for her birthday.

On the left: Mother's Milk, Monique, and Janine in season three, episode one of "The Boys." On the right: Flava Flav posing in 1989.

On the left: Mother’s Milk, Monique, and Janine in season three, episode one of “The Boys.” On the right: Flava Flav posing in 1989.

Prime Video; Michael Ochs Archives/Getty Images


The giant clock is the rapper’s signature accessory.

In a 2011 interview with Vanity Fair, Flava Flav said that he began wearing the clock around his neck after a friend dared him. Then, the item started to become much more symbolic. 

“The reason why I wear this clock is because it represents time being the most important element in our life,” he said. “Time can’t afford to be wasted, but not only that, but God only gave us one life. Each minute we live, we got to live each second to our best value. Time brought us up in here, and time can also take us out.”

Victoria name-drops three supes from the comics: Cold Snap, Stacker, and Airburst.

Victoria Neuman on season three, episode one of "The Boys."

Victoria Neuman is played by Claudia Doumit.

Prime Video; Dynamite Entertainment


In the world of the TV series, those supes are B-listers. In the comics, Cold Snap and Stacker are part of the G-Force and Starburst is from G-Wiz, subgroups of the G-Men. 

The Boys finally move into their headquarters from the comics, New York City’s Flatiron Building.

The famous Flatiron building seen in season three of "The Boys" and in the comics.

The famous Flatiron Building seen in season three of “The Boys” and in the comics.

Prime Video; Dynamite Entertainment


The group previously operated out of filthy basements in the first two seasons of “The Boys.” In season three, they finally get an upgraded location with more space to scheme. 

Supersonic, formerly known as Drummer Boy, makes his debut this season as Starlight’s ex.

On the left: Supersonic in season three of "The Boys." On the right: Drummer Boy in the comics.

On the left: Supersonic in season three of “The Boys.” On the right: Drummer Boy in the comics.

Courtesy of Prime Video; Dynamic Entertainment


In the comics, Annie met Drummer Boy at Capes for Christ, a junior ministry. 

In the TV show, Alex/Supersonic (Miles Gaston Villanueva) dated Starlight while on the Capes for Christ circuit back in the day. He used to be a member of the boy band known as Super-Sweet and rebranded to Supersonic after going solo. 

Supersonic reenters her life when he competes on the reality show “American Hero” in the hopes of joining The Seven. 

“American Hero” finalist Silver Kincaid is a character from the comics.

On the left: Silver Kincaid in season three of "The Boys." On the right: Silver Kincaid in the comics.

Silver Kincaid is a minor character in the comics.

Prime Video; Dynamite Entertainment


In the show, Silver (Jasmin Husain) is the first supe to wear a hijab. She’s from Birmingham, UK, and her powers are telepathy and telekinesis. 

In the comics, the character is much different. Silver first appeared in volume four, issue 23. As a child, she was kidnapped by G-Men head John Godolkin and trained to become a member of his supe group. Silver was a leading member of the G-Men until she publicly killed herself using her powers. 

Queen Maeve being Butcher’s informant is a nod to the comics.

Queen Maeve and Butcher in season three, episode one of "The Boys."

Dominique McElligott and Karl Urban in season three, episode one of “The Boys.”

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In season three, Queen Maeve (Dominique McElligott) shares intel with Butcher from the inside — like the location of Termite in the season premiere. She also gives him samples of temporary compound V, an untested drug that gives users powers for 24 hours. 

Maeve teams up with Butcher because they have a shared hatred of Homelander and there’s supposedly a weapon that they can use to kill the supe. 

In volume seven, issue 46, Maeve is revealed to be the Boys’ informant who plants bugs in the Seven’s headquarters. Similar to her TV show counterpart, Maeve despises Homelander.

Butcher has a dog-shaped jar that seems to be a nod to his beloved dog Terror and his home country.

A dog-shaped cookie jar seen in season three, episode one of "The Boys."

Butcher has a dog named Terror.

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The dog has a collar with the UK flag printed on it and is wearing the country’s flag around its back. 

Butcher’s real-life dog was first seen in a season one flashback and returned for season two in the present day. 

Butcher and Homelander’s tense, face-to-face sit-down is reminiscent of a similar one that occurred between Robert De Niro and Al Pacino’s characters in “Heat.”

Scenes from season three of "The Boys" and "Heat."

A scene between Butcher and Homelander pays homage to the film “Heat.”

Prime Video; Warner Bros.


In episode one of “The Boys,” Homelander visits Butcher at his apartment and they agree to fight to the death once their strength is regained. 

In the 1995 crime film “Heat,” the most iconic moment took place between De Niro and Pacino’s characters at a diner. During the scene, the two realized that despite being different people, they share some similarities. The guys also bluntly state that they won’t hesitate to fight each other if they get in each other’s way. 

In a recurring theme, Hughie gets covered in blood in the season three premiere.

Hughie covered in blood in seasons one, two, and three of "The Boys."

Hughie covered in blood in seasons one, two, and three of “The Boys.”

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Every season opener features a scene in which Hughie unexpectedly finds himself covered in blood.

In the season one premiere, it happened when A-Train ran through his then-girlfriend, Robin (Jess Salgueiro), and murdered her as Hughie was holding her hands. 

In the season two premiere, Hughie got covered in CIA director Susan Raynor’s (Jennifer Esposito) guts after Victoria made her head explode. 

Then in season three, Hughie again gets caught in Neuman’s line of fire. While spying on her in an alleyway, he witnesses Victoria murder a former friend named Tony, who knew her back when they were in a group home for supe children.  

Billy Zane has a cameo this season as former Church of the Collective leader Alastair Adana in a TV movie.

Billy Zane in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Billy Zane in season three, episode two of “The Boys.”

Prime Video


The movie is called “Not Without My Dophin,” starring the Deep (Chace Crawford) and based on the supe’s best-selling memoir “Deeper.” Unlike reality, the Deep is the hero of the story. 

Zane previously showed up in season two, in the form of a poster for a film called “Terminal Beauty 3,” costarring Popclaw.

Butcher’s desktop photo is an image of Terror.

A computer screen seen in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Butcher loves his dog Terror.

Prime Video


You can see it when Butcher video chats with Ryan (Cameron Crovetti) at the start of episode two. 

The choreographer helping Supersonic with his moves at the soundcheck for Homelander’s annual birthday spectacular is the real-life choreographer for “The Boys.”

A choreographer helping Supersonic in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Supersonic’s choreographer is a real-life member of “The Boys” crew.

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Amy Wright is seen helping Supersonic with the dance moves for his hit song “You’ve Got a License to Drive (Me Crazy).”

Mother’s Milk has the magnets on his fridge neatly arranged.

An arrow pointing to magnets on a fridge behind Mother's Milk and Butcher in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Laz Alonso and Karl Urban in season three, episode two of “The Boys.”

Prime Video


The magnets are arranged in three columns based on their colors. This is the result of MM’s


OCD

and his tendency to do things in threes, something that Annie picked up on in season two, episode four. 

The byline in a newspaper clipping about Soldier Boy is a nod to a “Boys” crewmember.

An arrow pointing to a newspaper clipping in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Season three reveals the role Soldier Boy played in Mother’s Milk history.

Prime Video


The article about Soldier Boy catching a car thief in Harlem was written by Adam Bocknek and Janet Chandler. In real life, Bocknek is the show’s second assistant director.

A-Train gives a shout-out to the real-life costume designer of “The Boys.”

A-Train in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Jessie T. Usher stars as A-Train.

Prime Video


While pitching a rebranding of his image in episode two, A-Train tells Ashley: “I even had LJ redesign the suit. You know, for the culture.” Later in the episode, A-Train debuts the new suit at Homelander’s birthday special, despite Ashley forbidding it. 

In the world of “The Boys” and in real life, Laura Jean Shannon serves as the costume designer and brains behind the supes’ suits. 

The whereabouts of Madelyn Stillwell’s son, Teddy, are finally revealed.

Teddy Stillwell in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Teddy Stillwell in season three, episode two of “The Boys.”

Prime Video


Teddy was in Madelyn’s (Elisabeth Shue) house when Butcher detonated a bomb right after her death in the season one finale. The season two premiere revealed via a news report that Teddy was found alive 17 miles away.

In season three, episode two, Hughie runs into Teddy, now 3 years old, at The Red River Institute. Teddy is shown to have the power to teleport, which explains how he escaped the house and survived the bomb explosion. 

Episode two subtly sets up the upcoming college-focused spin-off series.

An arrow pointing to a computer screen in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Season three, episode two quietly sets up a “Boys” spin-off show.

Prime Video


As the woman from Red River shows Hughie kids in the system, a photo of a 17-year-old girl named Marie M. can be seen. The character is played by “Chilling Adventures of Sabrina” star Jaz Sinclair, who will lead the untitled “Boys” spin-off show.

The series will center on young people with superpowers at a Vought-owned college. 

Hughie’s laptop background image is a photo of him and Annie.

An arrow pointing to a computer screen in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Hughie works for the FBSA in season three.

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It can be seen when Hughie watches footage of young Victoria, then known as Nadia, meeting Stan for the first time. 

A poster at the annual firearm convention and exposition features a subtle nod to a “Boys” crew member.

A red arrow pointing to a poster in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Karl Urban as Butcher in season three of “The Boys.”

Prime Video


When Butcher sits in on Gunpowder’s speech at the event, you can catch a glimpse of a poster for a woman-themed weapon called GalGear by Vought. The poster features a quote from a woman named Joelle Craven, who, in real life, served as a first assistant art director/graphic designer this season. 

 

Homelander commanding a suicidal young person to jump off a roof seems like a flipped parody of a moment from Grant Morrison and Frank Quietly’s “All-Star Superman” comic-book series.

Homelander talking to a young person in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Homelander is portrayed by Antony Starr.

Prime Video


In the comics, Superman sees a girl named Regan contemplating jumping off a building. But he tells her that she’s stronger than she thinks she is and is able to talk her down from following through. 

Homelander is far from heroic in episode two of “The Boys.”

Initially, he’s supposed to prevent Chelsea from jumping as part of his yearly tradition of saving a civilian. But when he learns that Stormfront has committed suicide on his Vought-given birthday, he disregards the plan and tells Chelsea to jump. 

In episode two, Kimiko holds an origami figure of a mouse, a reminder of her brother Kenji.

An origami mouse seen in seasons three and two of "The Boys."

The origami mouse is a reminder of Kenji.

Prime Video


Mouse was the nickname Kimiko (Karen Fukuhara) had for Kenji (Abraham Lim), who was murdered by Stormfront in season two, episode three. 

Gunpowder’s license plate is 2A4EVER.

Butcher leaning on a white car in season three, episode two of "The Boys."

Karl Urban stars as Butcher in “The Boys.”

Prime Video


This is a nod to Gunpowder’s (Sean Patrick Flanery) diehard support of the 2nd Amendment. 

Episode three’s title, “Barbary Coast,” is taken from volume nine of the comics.

Mother's Milk, Kimiko, and Hughie in season three, episode three of "The Boys."

Laz Alonso, Karen Fukuhara, and Jack Quaid in season three, episode three of “The Boys.”

Courtesy of Prime Video


The storyline took place across issues 52 and 53 of the comics. It centered on Hughie meeting Mallory for the first time and learning more about the real events that went on during WWII and other revelations. 

The title is fitting for episode three of “The Boys,” since the titular crew visits Grace Mallory (Laila Robins) to find out what actually happened in Nicaragua.

Mother’s Milk telling Frenchie to “police your shit” is a nod to the comics.

Mother's Milk seen in season three of "The Boys" and in the comics.

Mother’s Milk is extremely clean in the show and comics.

Prime Video; Dynamite Entertainment


In episode three, Mother’s Milk tells Frenchie (Tomer Capone) to show some respect because it’s a historic building. 

He said the same thing in volume one of the comics when the Boys arrived at their Flatiron HQ. 

The name on the doors of the Boys’ HQ — Greywal & Co. — is a nod to the show’s late production designer Arv Grewal.

A red arrow pointing to a door behind Hughie in season three of "The Boys."

Jack Quaid stars as Hughie in “The Boys.”

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Grewal died in October 2020, while designing the sets for season two of “The Boys.”

A-Train/Reggie’s brother Nathan wears a jacket in support of the Southview Roadrunners.

Nathan and Reggie hugging in season three, episode three of "The Boys."

Nathan and Reggie hugging in season three, episode three of “The Boys.”

Prime Video


This is a nod to showrunner Eric Kripke, who graduated from Southview High School in 1992. The mascot is the same one from Kripke’s junior high in Toledo, Ohio. 

Young Gunpowder in the episode three flashbacks is portrayed by Gattlin Griffith, who played Jesse Turner in “Supernatural.”

On the left: Gattlin Griffith as Jesse Turner in "Supernatural." On the right: Griffith as a young version of Gunpowder in season three of "The Boys."

On the left: Gattlin Griffith as Jesse Turner in “Supernatural.” On the right: Griffith as a young version of Gunpowder in season three of “The Boys.”

Prime Video; The CW


Griffith appeared in season five, episode six of “Supernatural” (“I Believe the Children are Our Future”) as a half-human, half-demon. 

After Butcher lashes out at Ryan in episode three, the boy angrily yanks off his chain and throws it to the ground.

Ryan and Butcher with a necklace in seasons three and two of "The Boys."

Karl Urban as Butcher and Cameron Crovetti as Ryan in “The Boys.”

Prime Video


Butcher gave Ryan that St. Christopher necklace in the season two finale, following Becca’s (Shantel VanSanten) death.

Butcher told Ryan that it belonged to Becca and she gave it to him years prior, assuring him that it would keep him safe. 

Katia Winter makes her first appearance as Little Nina, a character from the comics, in episode three.

On the left: Katia Winter as Little Nina in season three, episode three of "The Boys." On the right: Little Nina in the comics.

On the left: Katia Winter as Little Nina in season three, episode three of “The Boys.” On the right: Little Nina in the comics.

Prime Video; Dynamite Entertainment


In the show, Nina (Katia Winter) is a ruthless drug trafficker that Frenchie used to work for. 

In the comics, she makes her first appearance in volume two and is literally a small woman with a bowl haircut. She gave over 100 people a compound V derivative and planned on orchestrating a coup to bring down the Russian government.

Episode four’s title comes from volume two of the comics.

Kimiko, Butcher, Frenchie, and Mother's Milk in season three, episode four of "The Boys."

Karen Fukuhara, Karl Urban, Tomer Capone, and Laz Alonso in season three, episode four of “The Boys.”

Courtesy of Prime Video


In the “Glorious Five Year Plan” storyline, the Boys travel to Moscow, Russia, and investigate Nina’s coup. 

In episode four of the show, the crew heads to Russia in search of a weapon powerful enough to take down Homelander.

Starlight asking Maeve if she really cares that little about herself is reminiscent of a similar conversation between Dean and Sam Winchester in “Supernatural.”

In the top images: Starlight talking to Queen Maeve in season three of "The Boys." In the bottom images: Sam Winchester talking to Dean in season three of "Supernatural."

In the top images: Starlight talking to Queen Maeve in season three of “The Boys.” In the bottom images: Sam Winchester talking to Dean in season three of “Supernatural.”

Prime Video; The CW


In episode four, Queen Maeve told Starlight that she’s been training for months in preparation to fight Homelander. She also says that she doesn’t care if she dies because she believes she had it coming. 

In response, Starlight says: “You cannot do this alone. He’ll kill you. You really care that little about yourself?”

“I got it coming,” Queen Maeve says, walking away. 

A similar conversation happened between Sam (Jared Padalecki) and Dean (Ackles) in season three, episode 10 of “Supernatural” — the hit series that was created by Kripke.

In the episode, Sam told Dean at a bar: “No one can save you because you don’t want to be saved. I mean, how can you care so little about yourself? What’s wrong with you?”

Stan calling Homelander “bad product” is a nod to the source material.

Stan Edgar in season three, episode four of "The Boys."

Giancarlo Esposito portrays Stan Edgar.

Prime Video


After being ousted as the Vought CEO, Stan tells Homelander that he’ll regret the move because the public will learn how pitiful he is. To further crush Homelander’s fragile ego, he tells the supe that he’s not a god, just a “bad product.”

A similar moment occurred in volume 23, issue 72 of the comics when Vought executive James Stillwell called a new supe team “bad product.”

Jamie the hamster from the comics pops up in the Russian lab, but he’s a bit different.

A hamster seen in season three of "The Boys" and the comics.

Jamie the hamster is from the comics.

Prime Video; Dynamite Entertainment


Early in the comics, the Boys encountered the hamster after Hughie murders a supe named Blarney Cock from the group Teenage Kix. The animal was shoved up the supe’s butt and Hughie saved it. Then he renamed it from Herbie to Jamie. 

In episode four, the Boys see a seemingly harmless hamster named Jamie in a chamber in the lab. When it goes wild and breaks free, they realize that the hamster has powers because it was given compound V.

In the lab, Hughie recreates his first murder from the comics.

Hughie murdering a man in season three of "The Boys" and the comics.

Hughie’s murder in season three, episode four mirrors a similar moment from the comics.

Prime Video; Dynamite Entertainment


With V24 in his system, Hughie uses his newfound strength and power of teleportation to save the Boys when guards barge in. While fighting off one guard, he accidentally punches his fist straight through his chest, murdering him. 

In the comics, Hughie accidentally murdered Blarney Cock in the exact same way.

After Soldier Boy emits a blast that hits Kimiko, she gets injured by a piece of rebar.

In the top image: Kimiko getting impaled in season three, episode four of "The Boys." In the bottom image: The rebar that killed Dean Winchester in the "Supernatural" series finale.

In the top image: Kimiko getting impaled in season three, episode four of “The Boys.” In the bottom image: The rebar that killed Dean Winchester in the “Supernatural” series finale.

Prime Video; The CW


Kimiko ultimately survives, but in the series finale of “Supernatural” that aired in November 2020, a piece of rebar is what killed Ackles’ character while on a hunt with his brother. 

In an interview with Variety, Kripke said that there are “Supernatural” Easter eggs in scenes that feature Ackles.

The showrunner said it was only natural for this to happen, given how many people on the creative team for “The Boys” also worked in “Supernatural.”

“We sort of couldn’t help but drop some stuff in because that show was such a huge part of our lives,” he said. “We couldn’t resist just a few things here and there. Small things, but enough that the fans will see a little wink from us of what we’re doing.”

The title of episode five — “The Last Time to Look on This World of Lies” — is taken from the comics.

Butcher and Hughie in season three, episode five of "The Boys."

Karl Urban and Jack Quaid as Butcher and Hughie, respectively, in “The Boys.”

Courtesy of Prime Video


The same title was used for volume 10, issue four of the comics, which was a six-issue mini-series about Butcher’s origin story.

Hughie giving Annie bars of Almond Joy, Charleston Chew, and Bit-O-Honey is a callback to a moment from season two.

Hughie and Annie with candy bars in seasons three and two of "The Boys."

Annie’s favorite candy bars are Almond Joy, Charleston Chew, and Bit-O-Honey.

Prime Video


Hughie gives her the candy, along with White Claws and bath bombs, after the death of Supersonic.

While on a road trip with Mother’s Milk in season two, episode four, Hughie met with Annie to help her with a “vending machine crisis.” She revealed that her top three candy bars are  Almond Joy, Charleston Chew, and Bit-O-Honey.

In response, Hughie called them the “‘three worst candy bars in the history of candy.”

Nina giving Frenchie chocolate limes for Kimiko “when she wakes up” is inspired by a similar moment from the comics.

On the left: Little Nina holding a bag of chocolate limes. On the right: Hughie with a bag of chocolate limes in the comics.

On the left: Little Nina holding a bag of chocolate limes. On the right: Hughie with a bag of chocolate limes in the comics.

Prime Video


In the show, Kimiko ends up in the hospital following Soldier Boy’s attack. 

In volume six, issue 34 of the comics, Frenchie got the same treat for The Female while she was in a coma.

In another nod to “Supernatural,” when Soldier Boy arrives in present-day NYC, he glances at a poster of presidential candidate Robert Singer.

In the top image: A poster of Robert Singer in season three of "The Boys." In the bottom image: Jim Beaver as Bobby Singer in "Supernatural."

In the top image: A poster of Robert Singer in season three of “The Boys.” In the bottom image: Jim Beaver as Bobby Singer in “Supernatural.”

Prime Video; The CW


Aside from Bob Singer being inspired by Robert “Dakota Bob” Shaefer from the comics, there was a character in “Supernatural” named Bobby Singer who also hailed from South Dakota.

In “Supernatural,” he acted as a hunter and mentor to Sam and Dean. Both characters are played by actor Jim Beaver. 

Paul Reiser guest-stars in episode five as the comic-book character The Legend.

On the left: Paul Reiser as the Legend in season three, episode five of "The Boys." On the right: The Legend in the comics.

On the left: Paul Reiser as the Legend in season three, episode five of “The Boys.” On the right: The Legend in the comics.

Courtesy of Prime Video; Dynamite Entertainment


In the show, the Legend was the VP of hero management at Vought before Madelyn took over. He helps the Boys out occasionally and has a lot of eccentric stories about encounters with celebrities.

In episode five, they ask the Legend about Soldier Boy’s whereabouts.

In the comics, the Legend was inspired by Stan Lee. The character made his first appearance in volume two. He used to be a comic-book writer for Vought-American, spinning false narratives about the corrupt supes to make them look good to the public.

Both versions of the Legend have a prosthetic leg.

Episode five features a shot of Mother’s Milk, Butcher, and Hughie looking into a car trunk — a familiar shot used in “Supernatural.”

In the top image: Mother's Milk, Butcher, and Hughie looking inside a trunk in season three of "The Boys." In the bottom image: Sam and Dean looking inside a trunk in season 15 of "Supernatural."

In the top image: Mother’s Milk, Butcher, and Hughie looking inside a trunk in season three of “The Boys.” In the bottom image: Sam and Dean looking inside a trunk in season 15 of “Supernatural.”

Prime Video; The CW


The same shot was used in season one, episode two of “The Boys” when Butcher opened a car trunk to show Frenchie a captured Translucent.

This camera angle was also used in “Supernatural,” beginning with the final scene of the series premiere when Sam tossed a weapon into his trunk and told Dean, “We got work to do,” which would become a recurring phrase in the show.

This kind of shot isn’t specific to “Supernatural,” though. The trunk shot has also been used in shows like “Breaking Bad” and films, including “Reservoir Dogs,” “Pulp Fiction,” “He Walked by Night,” and “Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome.”

“The Boys” cocreator and executive producer Seth Rogen returns for another cameo.

Seth Rogen in season three, episode five of "The Boys."

Seth Rogen in season three, episode five of “The Boys.”

Prime Video


In season three, episode five, he appears on Crimson Countess’ (Laurie Holden) OnlyFans account. His username is SirCumsALot779. 

Rogen previously appeared in season one, episode six while discussing his experience working with Black Noir (Nathan Mitchell) on a film. He returned in the season two premiere while speaking about the supe named Translucent (Alex Hassell). 

The star said on Twitter that in the world of “The Boys,” the character Seth Rogen is “an actor who stars in films with Black Noir, and that actor also goes by the alias SirCumsAlot779.”

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