Resembles Akira Kurosawa's Yojimbo.
The same machine gun prop is used in both films.
Django is put in the title to trick people into thinking that this was sequel.
The intended original title, and the main character's name, evoke the blockbuster film.
Its international titles attempt to cash in on Corbucci's film.
Silence's hands are mutilated in a fashion similar to Django's.
The 'ear-cutting' scene from the film is mentioned by director Sergio Corbucci.
The alternate titles 'Django the Avenger' and 'Dango The Bastard' were used to capitalize on the success of this film.
The scene in which the unarmed Mexicans are sent to run out and get shot.
Titled Ballad of Django in some countries to cash in on the sucess of the film Django.
Poster on the wall in the house.
The bar scene in which Keoma has to take a key from one of the saloon girls to get a room for Lisa.
In an interview, director Ruggero Deodato said that he took the more violent aspects and the fast editing from Sergio Corbucci's films as influence.
This movie was mentioned
the cutting ear scene
The idea for weapons concealed in the guitar case came from Django, where a machine gun is concealed in a coffin.
the machine gun shootout is borrowed from the film.
As in Django, weapons are taken from the inside of coffins.
Jango Fett named after the famous Western anti-hero.
a poster of the movie was shown sometimes
As in Django, a machinegun is taken from the inside of a coffin. Music from the film is used, and a town and cemetary are almost identical to the ones in the film.
The ear cutting scene.
The scene where the main vampire pulses throught the snow, dragging his own coffin behind him is a reference to Django.
Franco Nero mentions his involvement
one of the characters is named Django.
SPOILER: Numerous references to the film not just in the title character, but also in the props and plot twists, such as the gatling in the coffin being used to wipe out nearly the entirety of one faction's army, the sheriff being impaled with the cross at the end of the original film, and the hyperkinetic fist fight.
Aaron Stielstra plays a gunslinger named Django who participates in Spaghetti Western style gun duels.
The Sepulcro map in Undead Overrun is named "Undead Django".
The Pedro García Oliva's character named Django.
one of the films of this episode's topic.
Posters and images shown
weapons are taken from the inside of coffins
The opening song is the same song which opens the original movie Django (1966) both tunes sung by Rocky Roberts
weapons concealed in a guitar case
DVD is shown.
When Tony Stark drags his ruined Iron Man armour through the snowy tundra, he resembles Franco Nero dragging the coffin in Django. Stark then dons a poncho, completing the spaghetti-western homage.
mentioned once/poster shown
Title is referenced
The shot of Heinrich dragging his coffin through the snow is a homage to the opening scene in Django where the main character does the same thing.
Mentioned in dialogue
The Western "Skinner" song is a parody of the theme song from the original "Django" as well as "Django Unchained"
The Opening Sequence is a hommage to the original Django Movie by Sergio Corbucci, as is the noun Mack Blaster is carrying around.
Major Marquis Warren's attire (specifically his hat, Union coat and scarf) is based on the outfit worn by Django.
Ronny imitates the way Django shoots his gun
"When the hell is Django going to show up?"
The western the school teacher watches on TV before being killed is Django.
a sequence can be seen in this documentary
clips from the film are shown throughout
Documentary on the making of this film
Is shown and talked about.
The Coffin Gun is #4.
Django is #4.
Django is #6.
main character in "For a Few Dollars Less" exits town dragging a coffin behind him; title character in "Django" enters town dragging a coffin behind him
Parodies the Gatling Gun massacre.
In the episode "Mushroom Samba", "the youngest Shaft brother" drags an empty coffin wherever he goes; it is identical in appearance to the one dragged by Django, though the contents are different.
Rango is a parody of Spaghetti Westerns, and its title is a reference to this groundbreaking Spaghetti Western.
The film within the film is a western that adapts the famous coffin dragging scene, the bar fight scene(s), as well as some other recognizable elements (including the music). Also, the lead character's name Djemo is a direct spoof of Django.