Wil Wheaton, Penny's co-star in "Serial Apeist 2: Monkey See, Monkey Kill", invites her to be on his podcast to discuss the movie. Wil eventually asks Leonard, who is there anyway, to join in the discussion as well. A comment from a specific caller leads to a change of topic of the podcast from the movie to Penny and Leonard's relationship at this point in time in their lives. Meanwhile, Howard's lawyer is able to track down his father to sign some documents so that the title of the house can be transferred to Howard, the lawyer's job all done without Howard needing to see, talk to or know anything about his father at all. But Howard gets some unexpected news resulting from that process. And Sheldon is upset that he was not included among a group of select scientists asked to attend a symposium at a former home of renowned physicist Richard Feynman. To cheer him up, Amy suggests doing something with him that he was also excluded from as a child: building a blanket fort in the living ...
Did You Know?
This episode was taped on March 10, 2015. See more
So, I have to ask, was the robot sexy?
It was actually just a mechanical hand.
'Cause that's all you need, right?
You are my brother.
CHUCK LORRE PRODUCTIONS, #354
Hardly a day goes by when I don't think about quitting this business. Hanging it up. Taking my proverbial bat and ball and going home. In my imagination, the day after I quit is a wonderful, relaxing, joyful experience. I reconnect with old friends, walk on the beach, read, listen to music, play guitar, play golf, eat leisurely meals off of real plates, exercise, meditate, maybe go see a matinee, or take a stab at writing a few pages of a self-indulgent, joke-free play filled with people screaming at each other, and then, after taking the dog for a walk, climb into bed and fall into a peaceful, stress-free sleep. The day after that, bored out of my mind, I start drinking around the clock and quickly descend into a dark, frothing madness that leads to either being institutionalized or liver failure and an agonizing, premature death. The really scary part? There's hardly a day goes by when I don't think about quitting this business. See more
History of Everything (Instrumental version)
Written by Barenaked Ladies
Performed by Barenaked Ladies
[Instrumental version of series theme song played over the closing credits] See more