Thompson: (to Bennet) Uh huh. So Sprague and Parkman taking your family hostage, shooting your daughter, a bullet clean through your side. You’d think something there might have made an impression.
Nathan: Just stay with me.
Peter: I can't. I can't. As long as I'm alive, everyone around me is in danger.
Sylar: You have no idea how alone I used to feel—how insignificant. You've given me hope.
Mohinder: Hope is great. We need caffeine.
Nathan: Where’s your friend?
Hiro: Ando? I sent him back to Japan. This mission getting too dangerous for him.
Nathan: I know what you mean. You can’t protect everyone. Sometimes it’s better to go it alone. The more people you try to help…
Hiro: The more people get hurt.
Nathan: When I first meet you, I thought you were nuts.
Hiro: It's okay, I thought you were mean. But now I know, you pretend that you don’t care about anyone, but you care too much.
The Haitian: (to Claire) I do not make you happy, only safe.
Isaac: How am I supposed to pretend this didn’t happen?
Candice: Maybe you should have thought about that before you shot her. Twice.
Jessica: (to the FBI agents) Mr. Linderman sends his regards, and a suggestion: Don’t run surveillance on a man from inside his own hotel. It’s really tacky.
Sylar: (to Mohinder) Give me that damn list so I can sink my teeth in!
Sylar: I'm a natural progression of the species. Evolution is a part of nature and nature kills. Simple, right?
Mohinder: What you've done isn't evolution, it's murder. What I am doing -- is revenge
Mr. Linderman: Voilà! A pot pie. Wholesome, warm, healthy. That's, of course if you can live without the cream sauce. Personally, I can't. I mean, what's the point? You know, people can sleep, or they can gamble, or they can even make love when they're miserable. But I think that most people eat when they're happy. I like to see people happy. Are you happy, Nathan?
Nathan: Not especially. I guess I have a few issues that plague me.
Mr. Linderman: Oh dear. I'm sorry to hear that. You see I think there comes a time when a man has to ask himself, whether he wants a life of happiness, or a life of meaning.
Nathan: I'd like to have both.
Mr. Linderman: Can't be done. Two very different paths. To be truly happy, a man must live absolutely in the present, no thought of what's gone before and no thought of what lies ahead. But a life with meaning, a man is condemned to wallow in the past and obsess about the future.
(Nathan draws a gun)
Now you can't have any of my pot pie.
Sylar: (to Peter) I remember you. You're like me aren't you? I'd like to see how that works. (begins cutting his head open)