Sam: So, anything... missing from the body?
Sheriff Jake Miller: You mean aside from the arms and legs?
Sheriff Jake Miller: These kids today with their texting and murder.
Lance Jacobsen: I told them when they brought me in, those texts weren't from me.
Sam: Your phone and Ed's phone say otherwise.
Lance Jacobsen: No, I mean they were from me, they weren't from me me.
Dean: Did you really think that sentence was gonna clear things up?
Sam: "Welcome to Moondoor, Michigan's largest LARPing game."
Dean: And I thought we needed to get out more.
Sam: But the medical examiner said his body showed clear signs that he was killed by belladonna.
Dean and Charlie: The porn star?
Sam: The poison.
Dean and Charlie: Oh.
Dean: You always been into LARPing?
Charlie Bradbury: Nah. For role-play, I prefer a table top. D&D, Gamma World, Car Wars. That's why Cthulhu invented multi-sided dice, right?
Dean: I'm noticing a lot of these maidens checking you out.
Charlie Bradbury: What? I can't shut this down. It's good to be queen.
Charlie Bradbury: Dudes. If the tent is rockin', don't come a-knockin'.
Narrator: This episode is dedicated to the men, women, elves, demigods, magi, druids, and chamber pot servants who gave their lives fighting and winning for the Queen of Moons in the Battle of Kingdoms. Go bravely into the next world, fallen soldiers.
Title: LARP and the Real Girl
Lars and the Real Girl is a 2008 movie about a man who has to choose a romantic life with either an office co-worker or a life-sized doll named Bianca.
Sam: Do you believe Dungeons & Dragons?
Dungeons & Dragons is the first of the role-playing games, letting gamers play fantasy characters using 20-sided dice to generate random numbers to simulate combat.
Warrior: I love you.
Charlie: I know.
In The Empire Strikes Back (1980), Leia and then Han have the same exchange.
Charlie: Have fun storming the castle.
Miracle Max says the line to the adventurers as they leave in The Princess Bride (1987).
Charlie: It's good to be queen.
Charlie quotes one of movie director Mel Brook's signature lines, "It's good to be the king," first heard in History of the World, Part 1 (1981).
Dean: And dying in your beds many days from now, would you be willing to trade all the days, from this day to that, for one chance...
Dean is quoting William Wallace from the 1995 movie Braveheart.