Hi there! Does anyone know the name of the song playing in the bar at the end of S04E07 "My Common Enemy" on Hulu? I know some of the music has changed since being licensed for streaming, I am looking for the song that plays on Hulu please!! TIA :)
What's on your mind?
I continue to laugh when I think about Dr Cox lying on the couch to watch his stories...
Some fun trivia I noticed during my rewatch that is not included in the episode page.
At 08:49 Dr. Kelso calls Mickhead Dr. Carlson. Also he says he works in pediatrics which is not where he works later on in the show.
"Dr. Carlson, if pediatrics needs a new bronchoscope you're gonna get one."
I have yet to see anyone explain the Janitor character's real role. The etymology of Janitor tells that a Janitor was not a custodian but rather a Doorman. He is never seen cleaning, "It started with a penny in the door" from the musical episode. He becomes a security guard to figure out who is using the fire exit door.
Janitor come from the god Janus, the two faced god of beginnings and doorways. I hope this was Bill's awesome idea.
Also I love the podcast, please bring this up and see if that's the case.
How has no one pointed out how many times Zack says “That’s so funny” on the podcast? Or maybe they have, I just haven’t heard it.
This has been driving me crazy. I'm a long-time fan of Scrubs, and to a different extent, House M.D. -- but after rewatching Scrubs recently (I have seen both series start to finish) it is impossible to ignore the "crossover" between them.
Besides the confusion over who came first, Dr. Cox or Dr. House (easy: Dr. Cox) I am noticing recycled catch phrases -- "everybody lies," Cox is accused as early as Season 3 of being "addicted to misery" -- and even patients and episode plot-lines. Scrubs features a male patient who always tells the awkward truth, an extremely beautiful woman dating an unattractive man, and I could honestly go on. Aside from the obvious fact that these are clearly medical cases being explored in two "medical" shows, the way that the cases are presented seem TOO similar.
Both Bill Lawrence and David Shore are brilliant writers and storytellers, I'm sure -- and Mr. Lawrence addressed the issue very very briefly in a later episode of Scrubs (when Cox breaks out the cane to solve difficult cases) and also in an interview where he simply likened it to himself taking inspiration from M*A*S*H and Wonder Years, but I'm going to go ahead and type out my suspicion here -- Shore didn't just take inspiration from Scrubs. He ripped it off. And even worse, House M.D. gets all the acclaim, while Scrubs is passed up for awards year after year. I don't know, hasn't it bothered anyone else? Am I reading to far into it? The writer in me is frankly disturbed -- call me petty but I know from personal experience how maddening it is watching someone else pick the jewels out of your hard work and then reap the rewards for it.