experiment

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experiment

The history of the building of the American nation may justly be described as a laboratory experiment in understanding and in solving the problems that will confront the world tomorrow.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
That which we call sin in others, is experiment for us.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
We often say that the biggest job we have is to teach a newly hired employee to fail intelligently... to experiment over and over again and to keep on trying and failing until he learns what will work.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
We are right to take alarm at the first experiment upon our liberties.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Indeed many things which we shall not be able to discover either by the experiment of works or by the investigations of reason we shall deserve to be taught by importunate prayer, by the revelation of divine inspiration.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
How could youths better learn to live than by at once trying the experiment of living?More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Generosity is another quality which, like patience, letting go, non-judging, and trust, provides a solid foundation for mindfulness practice. You might experiment with using the cultivation of generosity as a vehicle for deep self-observation and inquiry as well as an exercise in giving. A good place to start is with yourself. See if you can give yourself gifts that may be true blessings, such as self-acceptance, or some time each day with no purpose. Practice feeling deserving enough to accept these gifts without obligation-to simply receive from yourself, and from the universe.More [01/01/2000 12:01:00]
Dr. Obrero: I've been anxious to experiment with a male Caucasian brain!More [10/10/2005 12:10:00]
“It's an experiment year for us too. We had a young rock band last night, more of a kid's or college age and the night before that we had Loggins and Messina , and it was a little older group. So this is a trial for us. We'll see if people enjoy it, if they come, if they don't we won't do it again.”More [10/10/2006 12:10:00]
Working on my own gave me a chance to take my time and experiment a lot.More [11/15/2006 12:11:00]
“Marriage is too interesting an experiment to be tried only once.”More [01/11/2007 12:01:00]
[on the phone while all the clocks chime at once]
Dr. Emmett Brown: Are those my clocks I hear?
Marty McFly: Yeah! Uh, it's 8 o'clock!
Dr. Emmett Brown: Perfect! My experiment worked! They're all exactly 25 minutes slow.
Marty McFly: Wait a minute. Wait a minute. Doc... Are you telling me that it's 8:25?
Dr. Emmett Brown: Precisely.
Marty McFly: Damn! I'm late for school!
[hangs up, grabs his skateboard and rushes out]More [02/26/2007 12:02:00]
Rochester: And yet you do not draw the moral of the incident.
Billy Downs: Which is?
Rochester: That any experiment of interest in life will be carried out at your own expense. Mark it well.More [04/10/2007 12:04:00]
Older Watson: We immediately sprang into action, searching every nook and cranny for the cloth. I accidentally turned on one of Waxflatter's strange machines, and not being at all mechanically-minded, I had the dickens of a time trying to turn the thing off.
Elizabeth Hardy: I found it! I found it!
Older Watson: Holmes spent the entire night and the following day studying, examining, scrutinising the section of cloth. He conducted experiment after experiment. Not once did he stop for a rest. His energy seemed boundless. Following eighteen straight hours of work, Holmes turned to Elizabeth and myself, and those four familiar words shot from his lips.
Sherlock Holmes: The game is afoot!More [05/10/2007 12:05:00]
We think Mozes may be even better at center and Hines even better at guard, … It’s an experiment we’ve tried.More [07/18/2007 12:07:00]
Parkinson: Father! You in trouble, Father?
Father Brown: I'm disappointed in you, Bert.
Parkinson: I'm sorry, Father, it was just...
Father Brown: Firstly, because you did wrong. Secondly, because you did wrong in the wrong way. Frankly, you are an incompetent thief.
Parkinson: Well, I wouldn't go that far.
Father Brown: I would. You are clearly incapable of earning a dishonest living. Why not experiment with an honest one?More [11/01/2007 12:11:00]
Andrew Largeman: I was a little boy and somebody made a shitty latch. That's what I think. That's what I think about the whole thing, OK? And I'm not gonna take those drugs anymore, because they have left me completely fucking numb. I have felt so fucking numb to everything I have experienced in my life, OK? And for that... for that I'm here to forgive you. You've always said that all you wanted was for us to have whatever it is we wanted, right? Well, maybe, what Mom wanted more then anything is for it to all be over, and for me, what I want more then anything in the world, is for it to be OK with you for me to feel something again, even if it's pain.
Gideon Largeman: Well, you're going against your doctor's recommendation, that a pretty weighty experiment to take on, don't you think?
Andrew Largeman: This is my life, Dad, this is it. I spent 26 years waiting for something else to start, so, no, I don't think it's too much to take on, because it's everything there is. I see now it's all of it. You and I are gonna be OK, you know that, right? We may not be as happy as you always dreamed we would be, but for the first time let's just allow ourselves to be whatever it is we are and that will be better. OK? I think that will be better.More [12/08/2007 12:12:00]
Whatever the practical value of the Walden experiment may be, there is no question that the book is one of the most vital and pithy ever written.More [01/08/2008 12:01:00]
[discussing the experiment of turning Sebastian invisible]
Janice: If it is a snuff film, I got dibs on his Porsche.
Frank: Janice, how can you say that?
Janice: Sorry.
Frank: The Porsche is mine.More [03/20/2008 12:03:00]
Rico: Why did you judge me?
[Dredd stares at him]
Rico: Why did you judge me?
Judge Dredd: You killed innocent people.
Rico: A means to an end.
Judge Dredd: [raising his voice] You started a mathodox.
Rico: I began a revolution.
Judge Dredd: [shouting] You betrayed the law!
Rico: Nooo!
[talking about the cloning project]
Rico: I betrayed this. Your council's experiment which failed. In you. I was your blood, your brother, your friend. Who betrayed who? When are you gonna stop living like a goddamn slave and grow up? That's your birthright, that's your family. I'm your family, I'm the only family you'll ever have. Now choose!
Judge Dredd: [walks up to Rico] The best thing you can do is kill me.
Rico: [whispering in disbelief] Why?
Judge Dredd: Because its your only chance, brother.More [05/15/2008 12:05:00]
[Harry catches Agent Type feeling up Harmony, who's passed out]
Harry: You know what? You'd better be her doctor.
[Agent Type looks up, busted]
Harry: Walk away, don't think, just do it.
Agent Type: What are you, her brother or something? It's none of your business, man. I will fuck you up.
Harry: [coolly] No. You'll try, and that little experiment will end in tears, my friend. So, again for the cheap seats, do not think, walk the *fuck* away - or let's you and me go outside right now. It's past my bedtime. Make a choice.
[Cut immediately to Harry on the ground, getting savagely beaten by the Agent Type]More [06/06/2008 12:06:00]
Gantu: What is that monstrosity?
Jumba: Monstrosity? What you see before you is the first of a new species. I call it Experiment 626. He is fire-proof, bullet-proof, and can think faster than super computer. He can see in the dark, and lift objects three thousand times his size. His only instinct... to destroy everything he touches! Ha ha ha ha!
Grand Councilwoman: So it IS a monster.
Jumba: Eh, just a little one.More [07/21/2008 12:07:00]
Grand Councilwoman: Experiment 626. Give us a sign you understand any of this. Show us that there is something inside you that is good.
[Stitch clears his throat; the council members listen in anticipation]
Stitch: Meega, nala kwishta!
[the entire council gasps in horror]
Grand Councilwoman: [horrified] So... naughty!
[Stitch laughs maniacally]
Jumba: I didn't teach him that!More [07/21/2008 12:07:00]
Dr. Meirschultz:
Tonight, my dear Maxwell, I'm ready to try my experiment on a human!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Donald Middleton:
This experiment is only based on a sort of a hunch.



Sarah Boynton:
All scientific experiments are based on a sort of a hunch. Backed up with knowledge and effort and patience.



Dr. Donald Middleton:
This means a great deal to me, Boynton. If it works, it means the Guggenheim Fellowship. You don't know how much I used to dream about going abroad to study. Heidelberg, Vienna. Magic words once. Now I'm married and have to settle down to being a small-time doctor in a little town.



Sarah Boynton:
I know.



Dr. Donald Middleton:
At first I thought I might save enough. But then the baby came.



Sarah Boynton:
I know.



Dr. Donald Middleton:
Oh, I'm not regretting anything, make no mistake about that. My wife and Molly are... Well, I'm a lucky stiff, Boynton. You know that, don't you?



Sarah Boynton:
Yes, Doctor.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Brandon:
Nobody commits a murder just for the experiment of committing it. Nobody except us.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Barnaby:
Now, Edwina, we drove all the way down here to enjoy ourselves and to pursue an important scientific experiment at the same time.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Narrator:
One morning, two hours after dawn, the first manned rocket in the history of the world takes off from the Tarooma Range, Australia. The three observers see on their scanning screens a quickly receding Earth. The rocket is guided from the ground by remote control as they rise through the ozone layer, the stratosphere, the ionosphere, beyond the air. They are to reach a height of fifteen hundred miles above the Earth and there learn what is to be learnt. For an experiment is an operation designed to discover some unknown truth. It is also ... a risk.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Insp. Charas:
Did your brother ever experiment with animals?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Narrator:
As with the other bodies stolen from cemeteries, the nerve endings of the brain were too far gone to receive a proper transplant. The experiment failed to produce anything more than a walking, breathing zombie-like creature. But the doctor permitted her to wander about the laboratory - she was harmless and


[leering tone]



Narrator:
at times even amusing.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Neil Connery:
Dr. Huffon was asking me if it would be possible to make a demonstration of hypnosis of total recall. This experiment requires the outlay of a great deal of energy...



Man sitting next to Maya:
[whispering to Maya] Why don't you try it?



Dr. Neil Connery:
No, no. Not the young lady.



Man sitting next to Maya:
Excuse me, doctor. I really thought that I was just whispering.



Dr. Neil Connery:
Actually it's my fault. I didn't hear you, but I am capable of lip-reading.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Julia:
I see you like experiments. How would you like to experiment by staying with me for two days?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[last lines]



Senator from Vermont:
You're absolutely sure it worked? You'd better be!



Dr. Jeremy Stone:
All reports continue to indicate that the experiment was successful, Senator.



Senator from Vermont:
Then we can feel confident your so-called "biological crisis" is over?



Dr. Jeremy Stone:
As far as Andromeda is concerned, yes. We have the organism at Wildfire, and we continue to study it. We know now beyond a doubt that other forms of life exist in the universe.



Senator from Vermont:
Thanks to Scoop?



Dr. Jeremy Stone:
Yes.


[pause]



Dr. Jeremy Stone:
However, with this new knowledge, there is no guarantee that another so-called "biological crisis" won't occur again.



Senator from Vermont:
Hmm. What do we do about that?



Dr. Jeremy Stone:
Precisely, Senator. What do we do?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Eric Duffy:
All right, the experiment has worked with us, but we're just kids. I still maintain we can get more significant results with a mature, intelligent, adult.



Dennis Dunstable:
You mean, like one of the teachers?



Eric Duffy:
I said *intelligent*, Den!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
James Hildern:
Unfortunately, in the state of society as it exists today, we are not permitted to experiment on human beings. Normal human beings.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Consuella:
Penile erection was one of the many unsolved evolutionary mysteries surrounding sexuality. Every society had an elaborate subculture devoted to erotic stimulation. But nobody could quite determine how this...


[Consuella points to a diagram of a male penis and scrotum]



Consuella:
becomes this.


[Consuella points to a diagram of an erect penis and scrotum]



Consuella:
Of course, we all know the physical process involved, but not the link between stimulus and response. There seems to be a correlation with violence, with fear. Many hanged men died with an erection. You are all more or less aware of our intensive researches into this subject. Sexuality declined probably because we no longer needed to procreate. Eternals soon discovered that erection was impossible to achieve. And we are no longer victims of this violent, convulsive act which so debased women and betrayed men. This brutal


[Sean Connery]



Consuella:
, like other primates living unselfconscious lives, is capable of spontaneous and reflexive erection. As part of May's studies of this creature, we're trying to find, once again, the link between erotic stimulation and erection. This experiment will measure autoerotic stimulation of the cortex, leading to erection.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Frederick Frankenstein:
My fellow scienti... .



Audience:
Ssssssssssssssss!



Dr. Frederick Frankenstein:
....tists - and neurosurgeons, ladies and gentlemen. A few short weeks ago, coming from a background, believe me, as conservative and traditionally grounded in scientific fact as any of you, I began an experiment in, incredulous as it may sound, the reanimation of dead tissue.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Frederick Frankenstein:
For the experiment to be a success, all of the body parts must be enlarged.



Inga:
His veins, his feet, his hands, his organs vould all have to be increased in size.



Dr. Frederick Frankenstein:
Exactly.



Inga:
He vould have an enormous schwanzstucker.



Dr. Frederick Frankenstein:
That goes without saying.



Inga:
Voof.



Igor:
He's going to be very popular.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Orson Welles:
For my next experiment ladies and gentleman, I would appreciate the loan of any small personal object form your pocket. A key, box of matches, a coin - ah, key it is, good sir. Hold it up 10 feet over your head and watch out for the slightest hint of hanky panky... and behold before our very eyes a transformation! We've changed your key into... a coin. What happened to the key? It's been returned to you. Look closely, sir, you'll find the key back in your pocket. May we see it please? What's that, sir? Did I used to be a magician, sir? I'm still working on it. As for the key, it was not symbolic of anything... this isn't that kind of movie. You'll find the coin in your pocket now, sir. Keep your eyes on that coin sir, while it's returned to you... as your key. Should we return you to your mother? Is this your mother? No, of course not. Open your mouth wide... and we'll return you your money. And by the way, have you ever heard of Robert Houdin, speaking of magicians, I mean. Oh no, of course not. But of course, you do know my partner Francois Reichenbach. Houdin was the greatest magician who ever lived. And do you know what he said? "A magician, he said, is just an actor-Just an actor playing the part of a magician."

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Professor Harold Monroe:
[voice over] We weren't able to get anything out of the Yanomamo, except a wristwatch they gave us as a token of gratitude to an ally. An ally they continue to fear and mistrust. So, I've decided to try an experiment in psychology. To strip myself completely, weapons, rings, dog tags, everything, to be like them, naked and unfettered as Adam.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Lillian Reynolds:
What did you do?



Gordy Forbes:
Nothing, just a little experiment in animal behavior.



Dr. Michael Anthony Brace:
[snarls]



Dr. Michael Anthony Brace:
There's something wrong with you, you know that?



Gordy Forbes:
Awww, you didn't like Lena.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
David Herdeg:
This now, this time, it's not ours. We weren't here when it happened. The experiment took place on a ship in a Philadelphia harbor. It was - 1943, October. Does this sound... crazy? You know, or is this sort of thing possible now?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Kruge:
I've come a long way for the power of Genesis, and what do I find? A weakling human, a Vulcan boy, and a woman!



Lieutenant Saavik:
My lord, we are survivors of a doomed expedition. This planet will destroy itself in hours. The Genesis experiment is a failure.



Kruge:
A failure? The most destructive force ever created? You will tell me the secret of the Genesis torpedo.



Lieutenant Saavik:
I have no knowledge.



Kruge:
Then I hope pain's something you enjoy.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Andy Richardson:
Dr. What is this?



Dr. Jeffery Stewart:
Daryl is not... well he never was completely human.



Andy Richardson:
What?



Dr. Jeffery Stewart:
Data Analyzing Robot Youth Lifeform. Daryl is an experiment in artificial intelligence. All I can say is he was never meant to leave here and he was certainly not to be with people like yourself.



Turtle Fox:
Holy shit! He's a robot?



Dr. Jeffery Stewart:
He's more than that Turtle. He's a lot more. See this is the information that we program in Daryl's head and this is where he discharges learned information into the main-frame memory banks.



Turtle Fox:
Wow!



Joyce Richardson:
I don't believe this.



Dr. Jeffery Stewart:
No. Look, ask the computer anything you'd like no matter how small. Something that could only be known to you and Daryl.



Joyce Richardson:
Is this some kind of a joke?



Dr. Jeffery Stewart:
Oh, no. No I'm afraid not.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
David Howard:
As the boldest experiment in advertising history, you give us our money back.



Desert Inn Casino Manager:
I beg your pardon?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Forrester:
[after Joel gives a horrible invention exchange. TV's Frank is crying in the background] I think you die, Joel! Heh-heh-heh... Well, your experiment this week is going to be hard to keep down. It's called The Unearthly and it stars John Carradine and Tor Johnson, plus two stinky shorts.


[shouts]



Dr. Forrester:
Frank, shut up!


[Frank cries louder in defiance]



Dr. Forrester:
Enjoy!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Forrester:
Now, taste the red hot steel of Dr. Clayton "Fire-brand" Forrester! The punching bag has always had a sound principle behind it. Frank?



TV's Frank:
Yes, that it's fun to beat Boffo the clown savagely and repeatedly till Boffo's bleeding froim the ears, but then... alas the thrill is gone. The fire goes out of your belly. You need something new to stimulate your imagination.



Dr. Forrester:
That's right, that's why we've invented these hateful punching bags with images of characters from the renaissance festival. For instance, there's uh, the rat catcher. Excuse me, sirs, is that your head or did your neck throw up?



TV's Frank:
Oh, bite me Frodo!



Dr. Forrester:
And there's the ever popular leather mug maker. Please, sir, sample my wares!



TV's Frank:
Sample my fist, you community theatre reject!



Dr. Forrester:
Loveable harlequinn! I am harlequinn.



TV's Frank:
I am your worst nightmare! Twenty three dollars to get in! Huzzah my butt, you satin-suited, Tolkein-reading loser!



Dr. Forrester:
Uh, that's enough, Frank... Uh, well, Joel, your experiment this week is a sweet meat repleat with empty-headed teens, fast cars, and a cute little lizard. It's called "The Giant Gila Monster", and it wil make you hurt or my name's not Earl Shibe. Enjoy.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Forrester:
These are squeeze-toy guitars, Joel, made from discarded doggie chew toys. And these are our roadies Jerry and Sylvia! Jerry, give me a little bit more monitor down here



TV's Frank:
Come on let's wail, whooo!



Dr. Forrester:
Wait for it, Frank! Now any scientist worth his salt knows that doggies love chirpy little chew-toys and they love rock and roll! We've combined them both.



TV's Frank:
Come on, let's rock this mother! Whoo!



Dr. Forrester:
Let the cowboys ride! Jerry, run the lights! Hit the camera! This is our new song, plastic man!



TV's Frank:
Plastic man!



Dr. Forrester:
That oughtta hold 'em, Frank.



TV's Frank:
Goodnight, Movie Sign, Cheap Trick says goodnight, goodnight everybody!



Dr. Forrester:
Now, your experiment this week Joel features a giant, bloatated, mutant lizard!



TV's Frank:
Meatloaf?

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
TV's Frank:
That's right. You know all the fads with the young people today? You know the kids today, with their loud music, hula hoops, fax machines... But the biggest fad these days: karaoke! Wew! Yuk-e-yeeeewh! What we've done is we've invented a karaoke machine that exclusively plays public domain songs. That's right, that means you can sing into your karaoke machine, have as much fun as you want, and not pay one cent in artist royalties.



Dr. Forrester:
That's right, Frank. Now, what happens when you go into your favorite karaoke bar and you want to hear "I Want to Know What Love Is" by Foreigner?



TV's Frank:
People vomit?



Dr. Forrester:
No... Lou Gramm, songwriter and Chess King spokesmodel gets a big fat royalty check! And that means lots of money. So, Joel, we've loaded our machine only with public domain songs. All free of copyright, all owned by you, the people.



TV's Frank:
That's right, you want to hit the roll there, Jerry?



Dr. Forrester:
You get the "Battle Hymn of the Republic"...



TV's Frank:
The immortal "baa baa black sheep"...



Dr. Forrester:
The turgid and bittersweet "Gregorian Chant #5"...



TV's Frank:
The impish "Twinkle Twinkle Little Star"...



Dr. Forrester:
Mozart's "The Magic Flute," and there's so much more! But your experiment this week, Joel, is called Pod People. It has nothing to do with pods. It has nothing to do with people. It has everything to do with hurting! And we're going to sing you into it with our new Public Domain Karaoke Machine. Hit it, Frank.



Dr. Forrester:
Aaaaaaaaaaveeeeeeeee Maaaaaariiiiiiaaaaaaa!



TV's Frank:
Aaaaaaaaaaveeeeeeeee Maaaaaariiiiiiaaaaaaa!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Forrester:
Your movie for today's experiment makes even me sick, and I like Morgan Stewart's "Coming Home".

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Dr. Lawrence Erhardt:
Clay! Clay! I think I was spotted on the way down here!



Dr. Forrester:
Did you wear your disguise?



Dr. Lawrence Erhardt:
I was wearing my disguise, but I'm just not good in heels!



Dr. Forrester:
No-one must know we're down here doing this. Well, it's time to call Joel about the experiment anyway. Come in Joelie Poelie Puneit pie!

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Jack Tanner:
You know, T.J., just before you called me last spring, Lexy and I went down to the Democratic Leadership Conference in South Carolina. The last night, we were sitting aroud with Kirk O'Donnell, and Hart, and Biden, a couple of the other candidates, who were shooting the breeze about how much the party had changed since the Sixties. And suddenly, out of the blue, Lexy turned to Hart and she asked him who his favorite Beatle was. Now, at first, Hart laughed, and then he stumbled around trying to remember a name. Then she repeated her question for Biden, and Biden said, well, he'd never been a Beatles fan, he was into jazz. And Dukakis answered Paul, 'cause he liked his wife or something. Now, I don't know if Lexy knows the names of all the Beatles herself, let alone the answer to her own question, but it suddenly dawned on me that I sure as hell did. And I knew for sure that anybody who didn't had absolutely no claim to generational leadership. Now I must have, what, uh, ten years on Joe Biden; but, dammit, he wasn't paying attention back then, and I was. And one of the things I figured out very early on was the singer mattered as much as the song - that ideas were only as valuable as the people who got behind them. I mean people that wouldn't settle; people unafraid of honest inquiry; people who didn't mind asking the impertinent question. God, the impertinent question. Where the hell would we be without it? It's the glory and the engine of all human experience. Copernicus asked it, and shook the foundations of his world. Darwin asked it, he's repudiated to this day. Thomas Jefferson asked it - so invigorated by it he declared it to be an inalienable right. I'm not smart enough to know all the answers. But I do know we've got to keep asking the questions. That's what the American experiment is all about. It's at the very core of our character as a people. We owe our vigor to its constant renewal. You know, I don't have much patience for these guys who go around saying the pride is back in America. For some of us, it never left. Vietnam may have covered some patriots in shame, but not this one. We got in there for moral reasons, and, by God, we got out of there for moral reasons. Where else on this Earth does such debate settle on anything other than expediency? Only in America. Watergate - triumph of the system. How could anybody watch Barbara Jordan thunder away at those House hearings and not feel a surge of pride in the miracle of this country? And then there are those people who tell you that our noisy dissent, our raucous squabble, weakened us as a country - caused us to lose our supremacy. Don't you believe it. We are the envy of this world. Why? Because, throughout our history, we have always maintained that we could do better. We have insisted that we could do better. We've always been willing to reinvent ourselves for the common good. And in our darkest hour, leaders, real leaders, have always stepped forward to hold the American people to the responsibility of citizenship. Well, it's time for that kind of leadership now, T.J. And I'm not sure that it's me, but I'd like the chance to find out.


[He starts to leave the room, then turns back]



Jack Tanner:
Oh, and if you young people are still wondering, the right answer is John Lennon.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Jennings:
Dr. Meadows, just for the record, I don't agree with any of this. Those people's lives are at stake.



Dr. Meddows:
Don't you think I know that? This isn't one of you text-book exercises, Mr. Jennings. This is an experiment in biological warfare, or hadn't you noticed? That organism is potentially the greatest breakthrough in weapons research since man split the atom. What we do here will affect the balance of world power! Of course there are lives at stake - whole nations, in fact. And that's far more important than a handful of people in this small town. And that is my cross to bear, Mr. Jennings. Now carry out your orders.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Sam:
It all started when a time travel experiment I was conducting went... a little ka-ka. In the blink of a cosmic clock I went from quantum physicist to air force test pilot. Which could have been fun... if I knew how to fly. Fortunately, I had help. An observer from the project named Al. Unfortunately, Al's a hologram, so all he can lend is moral support. Anyway, here I am. Bouncing around in time, putting things right which once went wrong. A sort of time traveling Lone Ranger, with Al as my Tonto. And I don't even need a mask. Oh boy.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
[after an experiment proving the feasibility of a chain reaction in uranium]



Leo Szilard:
The world is headed for trouble. The world is headed for grief.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Al Calavicci:
You're part of a time-travel experiment that went a little... ka ka.



Dr. Sam Beckett:
A little ka ka? HOW ka ka?



Al Calavicci:
Well, you're here! That's great! Nobel Prize material. You should be proud.



Dr. Sam Beckett:
And...?



Al Calavicci:
[hesitating] And... we're experiencing technical difficulties in retrieving you.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Al:
You're part of a time travel experiment that went a little... ka-ka.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Diane Farrow:
There was this experiment where an electrode was planted in the pleasure center of a monkey's brain. When the monkey hit a button, it sent a signal to the electrode, in effect, exciting the monkey sexually.



Woman at luncheon:
You're kidding.



Diane Farrow:
No. Can you guess what happened?



Woman at luncheon:
Was it a male monkey?



Diane Farrow:
Yes.



Woman at luncheon:
He slammed the button till he died.



Diane Farrow:
Oh, so you know this experiment?



Woman at luncheon:
I know men, honey.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
TV-Reporter:
But, what happened with the physics experiment that you conducted here?



Dr. Kensaku Ijuin:
It's at the bottom of the ocean, where a brilliant scientist is quietly sleeping.


[subtitled version]

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]
Eddie Kasalivich:
I think your experiment just got a mind of its own.

More [06/16/2016 01:06:42]

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