It’s all fun and games on The Big Bang Theory, until Raj’s drone stops working. Fortunately his best friend is an MIT graduate with a degree in engineering. If anyone can manipulate the inner workings of a pilotless aircraft, it’s Howard Joel Wolowitz. And with Sheldon Cooper at his side, things are destined to go smoothly. Bazinga.
There was an extensive amount of scientific jargon peppered throughout The Big Bang Theory this episode. It’s ironic that the general theme was the importance of communicating, yet I felt left in the dark since I’m not up to speed on NASA’s Discovery Program. I decided to wing it and researched molecular cocktails instead. One Cosmopolitan Ball, please!
The Big Bang Theory has decided to balance the loss of Howard’s mother by introducing his brother. I’m pleased to announce that Josh (Matt Bennett) is everything a younger Wolowitz should be. He’s a geek who leans a little more toward the trendy side of the scale. Instead of tight pants and whimsical belt buckles, Josh prefers hip glasses and funky sideburns. Above all else, this kid wants to build a relationship with the brother he never knew he had. This is a good thing. The world needs more Wolowitzs.
The Big Bang Theory celebrates its return from a three-week March Madness hiatus by highlighting not one, but two juggernauts in the nerd universe. One story line revolves around Doctor Who, while the other tackles the mysteries of Skywalker Ranch. Does it get any better than this?
I love when The Big Bang Theory writers have Sheldon recite incredible scientific data. With that said, I am entirely thrilled that the viewing audience was spared from hearing him quote pi (3.14) to a thousand places. It’s easy to be enamored by Sheldon’s eidetic memory, but story lines that revolve around his lack of social skills are quite entertaining. Especially when he has no idea what he has done wrong.
Wolowitz’s little bro is coming to town on The Big Bang Theory.
It’s not every day that The Big Bang Theory creates a story line in which Sheldon and Amy hold hands to announce some significant news. The time is right for the love birds to take a step forward in their relationship. Break out the champagne and congratulate the happy couple—Sheldon and Amy are getting a turtle!
Leonard Nimoy never physically appeared on The Big Bang Theory, but his presence loomed large over the hit CBS series, which even featured that classic childhood game “Rock, Paper, Scissors… Lizard, Spock.”
Leave it to The Big Bang Theory to take a psychological love experiment that is sweeping all social media channels and turn it into an entire episode. Testing the love experiment hypothesis on Sheldon and Penny was a brilliant move. Well done, writers. You had me at Gary Con.
Most of us look forward to watching The Big Bang Theory for the nerdy conversations, blatant superhero love, science fiction shout-outs, and odd, yet ideal pairing of Sheldon Cooper and Amy Farrah Fowler. Once or twice each season, the writers purposely include a tender storyline that manages to wiggle its way right into the viewers’ hearts. In one moment, I find myself giggling at a perfectly written, and equally executed joke. In the next, I’m surprised by the sudden lump in my throat. This is why The Big Bang Theory has proven to be such a force in ratings.
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