Roberta is seen holding a set of cards with three cards in front of her but after she asks Donna if she got her text, she lays down the set and the three cards on the table are missing.
And, when Donna asks Cleveland if he's going to let his mother talk to her that way & when Roberta leaves the table, the three cards reappear
and the cards Roberta laid down are missing.
When Roberta & Federline enter the mission, in the background there's a table with 2 characters eating. One of the characters gets up leaving one with a blue-green hat sitting eating.
The character is mostly obscured by Filthy Nick but can be seen quickly when Nick sits down.
The camera pans over Nick's family, the Krinklesacs and a trio of Native American Indians but when it shows Roberta and Federline again, the character & one of the folding chairs has vanished.
When Cleveland & LeVar to discuss the true nature of Auntie Mama, looking from the inside out, we see three separate panes of glass but as the camera pans out at the end of the episode, from the outside in, we see one large bay window.
Federline suggests he and Roberta are just like William Shakespeare's doomed lovers, Romeo & Juliet
: I was number 8,433 & 11,760
Auntie Mama mentions former NBA star Wilt Chamberlain (1936-1999)
and the numbers she mentions is a reference to the Wilt's 1991 autobiography where he claims to have slept with 20,000 women.
Oscar© nominated Actor & winning Director Clint Eastwood (1930-)
is featured in a cutaway in this episode.
Also the photo of the orangutan Clint has in his bathroom is Clyde
, Clint's co-star from the 1978 film, Every Which Way But Loose
The rotating coin above Juniors head that Rallo snags when he jumps over him is (most likely) a reference to the multitude of games featuring Mario & Luigi
aka The Super Mario Brothers
from the long line of successful video games by Nintendo
& John Oats
are featured in this episode as Cleveland's good and evil angels.
In Daryl's talk with Cleveland he works in the line from one of their 1981 song, I Can't Go For That
& at the end of the talk they sing some lines from their 1982 song, Maneater
When talking about his dad sleeping with Auntie Mama, after Cleveland discovered 'she' was a 'he', he sings (although not very well), Crying Game
This was the name of the song for the movie of the same name. The song was written by Geoff Stephens in 1964 and performed by Boy George in 1992.
The movie centered around Fergus (Stephen Rea) and his unexpected romantic relationship with Jody's girlfriend, Dil (Jaye Davidson) who he didn't realize was in fact a man.