Wu: Thanks for coming.
Nick: Eh, we couldn’t figure out a way to get out of it.
Hank: That’s why we brought chocolate and flowers.
Wu: Oh, where are they?
Nick: Oh, we didn’t buy them for you.
Hank: It’s our reward for coming here.
Wu: Oh, so you guys saved my ass.
Hank: Yeah. That’s why I ate the chocolate. He kept the flowers.
Zuri Ellis: I guess you, uh, haven’t had many home cooked meals.
Hank: Well, I can defrost. I can fry water.
Wu: I really appreciate this.
Nick: Hey, we’re here for you. We are here for him, right?
Hank: Yeah, most of the time. I mean, we paid for the burger.
Nick: And the fries. Don’t forget the fries.
Wu: Ah, you guys are awesome.
Hank: Ooh, that sounded insincere.
Nick: Nah, I think he meant it.
Nick: Will you please take the day off. I mean, Portland will survive one day without you.
Wu: And what if it doesn't?
Hank: Then we'll know who to blame.
Monroe: Yeah, yeah. Bad memories are like... you know, little bunnies. They get scared, they run back down the hole, they hide, they can be a bitch to get out again.
The Taming of the Wu
The Taming of the Shrew
is a play (1590-1592) by William Shakespeare
, featuring a man trying to woo an ill-tempered woman considered unmarriable by her husband.
Hank: It’s sort of like chasing Alice down the rabbit hole.
Alice is the primary character in Lewis Carroll's 1865 novel Alice in Wonderland . A young British girl, she falls down a rabbit hole and enters the topsy-turvy Wonderland.