Ad blocker interference detected!
Wikia is a free-to-use site that makes money from advertising. We have a modified experience for viewers using ad blockers
Wikia is not accessible if you’ve made further modifications. Remove the custom ad blocker rule(s) and the page will load as expected.
In Ghostbusters the Deleted Scene: Promotion is a scene in right after the "Save the Day" scene where Winston Zeddemore suggests maybe going to Australia instead of going up 55 Central Park West and Peter Venkman then tells him they were thinking of promoting him but maybe they won't with that attitude.
Egon and Ray bring out Proton Packs from Ecto-1 while Peter reminds them to be professionals. As Winston helps Egon strap one on, he suggests they should hop on a plane to Australia or Indonesia and wait until it all blows over. Peter notes he was just thinking of promoting Winston but wasn't so sure anymore. Ray leads everyone up to the entrance.
- The scene was deleted because the crew didn't think the audience would want to see the Ghostbusters afraid at this point in the movie on account they're the heroes - the city's last hope - and reluctance just didn't seem to be the right attitude.  
- ↑ Shay, Don (November 1985). Making Ghostbusters, p. 162 annotation. New York Zoetrope, New York NY USA, ISBN 0918432685. Paragraph reads: "The exchange between Winston and Venkman, suggesting a hesitance on their part to face the supernatural power within the building, was deleted. Instead, the Ghostbusters seemed positively exuberant with anticipation - particularly Venkman. Acting every bit the game show host Dana had likened him to, Venkman waves and struts for the crowd, blowing kisses, shaking hands and soliciting applause as he introduces members of his team."
- ↑ Shay, Don (November 1985). Making Ghostbusters, p. 162 annotation. New York Zoetrope, New York NY USA, ISBN 0918432685. Michael Gross says: "We didn't think the audience would want to see the Ghostbusters afraid at this point. They're the heroes - the city's last hope - and reluctance just didn't seem to be the right attitude."