Robert Wolcott: Well, let me show you around. This is the chair where I do most of my thinking, my thinking about work. Now, my thinking about people who have WRONGED me, I do over there.
Sheldon Cooper: I've always said that I should get a grudge chair. Leonard, have I not always said that?
Leonard Hofstadter: Mm, you have... but you were worried you'd spend too much time in it.
Sheldon Cooper: Yeah. That was a real concern.
Sheldon Cooper: I suppose it is time I passed this on to Leonard.
Penny Hofstadter: Thank you.
Leonard Hofstadter: Yeah, thanks. I-I know that's hard for you.
Sheldon Cooper: Well, it was. But you know what? Instead of being in charge, I can now be the vocal opposition, criticizing and badgering the president at every turn.
Amy Farrah Fowler: I think you'll be really good at that.
Sheldon Cooper: Me, too.
Leonard Hofstadter: I think I've made a huge mistake.
Penny Hofstadter: Me, too.
Amy Farrah Fowler: Sheldon, it's the American way, the peaceful transfer of power.
Sheldon Cooper: I don't know.
Leonard Hofstadter: Think about Ant-Man.
Sheldon Cooper: I'm always thinking about Ant-Man.
Leonard Hofstadter: Michael Douglas had the suit and then he passed it on to Paul Rudd.
Sheldon Cooper: Maybe you're right.
Amy Farrah Fowler: Really? The Ant-Man thing? That's what won you over?
Sheldon Cooper: Yes. He got the details right. That's how you use a superhero.
Leonard Hofstadter: I'm running for president of the tenants association and I could really use your vote.
Tenant: Uh, who's president now?
Penny Hofstadter: Uh, Sheldon Cooper. You know, about yay tall and about yay annoying.
Tenant: So you want me to vote against Sheldon Cooper?
Leonard Hofstadter: Yeah. You just need to show up at a meeting...
Tenant: Oh, no, no. No can do. He's got a restraining order against me.
Penny Hofstadter: Really? Why?
Tenant: Uh, I locked him on the roof once. (whispers): Three times.
Leonard Hofstadter: So you're gonna spend a day with Bill Gates. I'm a little jealous.
Penny Hofstadter: Well, I'm a little nervous. You know, if I do a good job, I'm hoping they'll consider me for a PR position that's opening up.
Leonard Hofstadter: Well, if you're nervous, I-I know a lot about him. I can fill you in or maybe come along, whatever.
Penny Hofstadter: I think I'll be okay.
Leonard Hofstadter: Well, I'm-I'm just saying, what are you gonna do when he wants to talk about high-level language interpreters for microcomputers?
Penny Hofstadter: What are high-level language interpreters for microcomputers?
Leonard Hofstadter: A way of programming computers using words and commands instead of binary code.
Penny Hofstadter: Oh. That's actually kind of interesting. Tell me more.
Leonard Hofstadter: Oh, well...
Penny Hofstadter: That, I'll do that.
Leonard Hofstadter: I didn't even see it coming.
Penny Hofstadter: Yeah, well... You never do.
Penny Hofstadter: What's that noise?
Leonard Hofstadter: Oh, it's my new keyboard. It looks and sounds like an old-fashioned typewriter. It makes me feel like a real novelist.
Penny Hofstadter: You poured yourself a Scotch.
Leonard Hofstadter: Apple juice.
Penny Hofstadter: Oh.
Leonard Hofstadter: But unsweetened, like Hemingway used to drink.
Leonard Hofstadter: I'm starting a book.
Sheldon Cooper: That would be big news from Penny, but you've read a book before.
Penny Hofstadter: He means he's writing a book.
Leonard Hofstadter: I do. It's something I've been thinking about for a long time.
Penny Hofstadter: Yeah. It's about a brilliant physicist who solves crimes using science.
Sheldon Cooper: Oh, Leonard...
Leonard Hofstadter: It's not about you!
Sheldon Cooper: He probably has to say that for legal reasons.