Trivia: When Jigsaw and Eric escape the lair via a hidden elevator, the film's low budget prevented the construction of an actual working elevator. Thus, some trick photography and editing was implemented. For the first shot of Jigsaw and Eric "going down", the scene was shot by raising the camera vertically to give the impression they were descending. For the next wide shot, simple digital effects were added to make it appear that the room was "lowering." And for the final shot where we see the top of the elevator going down an elevator shaft, stock footage from the film "Hollow Man" was used.
Trivia: Rob Zombie is a huge horror and slasher movie buff and he makes this well known in Devil's Rejects for there are many scenes that are tributes to slasher films. The Sheriff chasing Baby Doll through the cattle farm is from 2003's remake of Texas Chainsaw Massacre as is Otis wearing the husband's face as a mask. Otis attacking the girl in the shower is a nod towards Psycho. The sheriff using an axe is from the Shining (watch how he kills Charlie. It is the exact same way Jack Nicholson kills the cook in Shining). The tale of the traveling killers is a hint towards Natural Born Killers and the idea of a the cop extracting revenge on those who killed his family member is from The Last House on the Left where a girl's parents take revenge on a group of rapists and killers.
Trivia: The B.F.G. is a weapon that dates back to the game "Doom" back in 1993. There, it was the 'ultimate' weapon which, when fired, cleared the screen of foes in a great sickly green blast, consuming enormous amounts of ammo. It has showed up in various later games by both ID Software and third parties. Up to this movie, the acronym was never explained directly - although Sarge's version, "Big f**king gun" was for a long time the community's accepted name (also used in the original Doom design document, but not the game itself), and is most likely a homage to that.
Trivia: After every time travel safari, Charles Hatton greets and welcomes back his guests, comparing them to Columbus, Marco Polo, Armstrong, and 'Brubaker landing on Mars.' In 1978, director Peter Hyams, directed Capricorn One [and A Sound of Thunder], a film about a staged travel to Mars. Three astronauts were involved - Lt. Willis, Cmdr. Walker, and Col. Brubaker.Allister Cooper, 2011
Trivia: While this is indeed the third film in the "Eye" series, the film's original title was "The Eye 10", in reference to the fact there is a plot element regarding the ten ways one can see a ghost. The title was later changed to either "The Eye 3" or "The Eye Infinity" when released in other territories in order to avoid confusion.TedStixon