Mac: Bull's got himself a girlfriend.
Dan: Oh, really? Animal, vegetable or mineral?
Harry: I've never seen Bull so happy.
Christine: I've never seen Bull so alive.
Flo: I've never seen Bull with a hooker. (everyone looks at her) Of course, I don't get out much.
Christine: He gave the slut a motorcycle!
Harry: What slut, and how many CC's?
Harry: Bull, would you mind if we had a little chat first?
Bull: No, sir. I could listen to your feckless meandering all night.
Christine: Bull, your IRA's for your retirement.
Bull: Oh, I'll probably be killed in a prison break long before that.
The title of this episode comes from the 1966 top five hit "Walk Away, Renee" by the Left Banke.
(as Dan arrives in a wheelchair)
Flo: So that's why they call him Dr. Strangelove.
A reference to the wheelchair-bound title character, played by Peter Sellers, in Dr. Strangelove, Or How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb. The 1964 comedy is ranked #3 on the American Film Institute's 100 Years, 100 Laughs list of all-time best comedy movies.
(after Bull destroys Harry's office and Mac looks inside)
Harry: Is it that bad?
Mac: Did you see The Day After?
The Day After was a 1983 made-for-TV movie dealing with the aftermath of a nuclear war between the U.S. and the Soviet Union.
(as Christine pushes Dan's wheelchair)
Dan: Hey, did you ever see Jon Voight and Jane Fonda in Coming Home?
Christine: Did you ever see Richard Widmark in Kiss of Death?
In the 1978 film Coming Home the wheelchair-bound Luke Martin (Jon Voight) has an affair with Sally Hyde (Jane Fonda).
Richard Widmark's character, Tommy Udo, in the 1947 film noir classic Kiss of Death pushes an elderly wheelchair-bound woman down a flight of stairs to her death.