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Dr. Erica Cartwright
Sam: I feel fine. A little depressed, I guess.
Dr. Fuller: All right. Any idea why?
Sam: Probably because I started the Apocalypse.
Dr. Fuller: The Apocalypse?
Sam: Yeah. That's right.
Dr. Fuller: And you think you started it.
Sam: Well yeah. I mean, I killed this demon-–Lilith-–and I accidentally freed Lucifer from Hell. So now he's topside, and we're trying to stop him.
Dr. Fuller: Who is?
Sam: Me-uh, him. And, uh, this one angel.
Dr. Fuller: Oh, you mean like an angel on your shoulder?
Sam: No no, his name's Castiel, he wears a trenchcoat.
Karla: What are you boys doing in here?
(Dean pulls down his pants)
Karla: All right, 'cmon you two.
Dean: Crazy works.
Dr. Fuller: You were referred to me by a Dr. Babar in Chicago.
Dean: That's right.
Dr. Fuller: Isn't there a children's book about an elephant named Babar?
Dean: I don't know. I don't have any elephant books.
Dr. Cartwright: I'm Dr. Erica Cartwright. I've been assigned to your case.
Dean: You're my shrink? Well, lucky me.
Dr. Cartwright: And you're my paranoid schizophrenic with narcissistic personality disorder and religious psychosis. Lucky me.
Dr. Cartwright: Why you?
Dean: Why me what?
Dr. Cartwright: Why do you have to hunt monsters? Why not let someone else do it?
Dean: I can't find anybody else that dumb.
Sam: You still crazy?
Dean: Not any more than usual.
UK: April 14, 2010 on LIVING
Portugal: June 14, 2010 on AXN
Sweden: July 9, 2010 on Kanal 5
Spain: November 1, 2010 on AXN
Germany: February 7, 2011 on Sky Cinema Hits
Czech Republic: September 16, 2011 on Prima COOL
Finland: May 15, 2012 on Sub
Referencing the 1993 memoir by Susanna Kaysen, who relates her experiences in a psychiatric hospital in the 1960s after being diagnosed with borderline personality disorder. The title is a reference to the Vermeer painting Girl Interrupted at her Music. The story was also made into a 1999 movie starring Winona Ryder.
Dean: Okay, look, Nurse Ratched, let's get one thing straight.
Referencing the 1962 novel One Flew over the Cookoo's Nest by Ken Kesey and subsequent movie adaptation in 1975. Nurse Ratched is the antagonist in the story, a hostile nurse who tries to intimidate and conquer the rebellious Randle McMurphy, a criminal feigning insanity in return for a lighter sentence at a psychiatric hospital. He and Ratched butt heads constantly throughout the novel and movie.
Dean: How was your Silkwood shower?
Referencing the 1983 movie based on the life of Karen Silkwood, who died while investigating report of wrongdoing at a nuclear plant. A scene in the movie features being scrubbed down in an anti-contamination shower for suspected exposure to nuclear materials. The term "Silkwood shower" has since entered usage as any long drawn-out shower designed to remove accumulated filth and contamination.
Dean: Well, quid pro quo, Clarice.
Referencing the novel by Thomas Harris and subsequent 1991 movie adaptation. In it, Dr. Hannibal Lector bargains with a young FBI agent, Clarice Starling, to provide her with information she needs on a serial killer at large. In return he has her confess her childhood secrets and feeds on her psychological pain.
Martin: Why do you think I checked myself into the Hotel California?
Referencing the album released by The Eagles in 1976, as well as the title track. An allegory to hedonism, the song tells the tale of a man trapped in a luxury hotel. It's arguably best known for the lyrics, "you can check out anytime you like, but you can never leave," which has been used in numerous TV shows and movies.
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