Chuck Versus The Broken Heart

List of Chuck episodes

"Chuck Versus the Broken Heart" is the 18th episode of Chuck's second season, and the 31st episode overall. It aired on March 30, 2009. Tricia Helfer guest stars as agent Alex Forrest, assigned to evaluate Sarah's performance due to General Beckman's concerns about her relationship with Chuck. Meanwhile, Morgan, Jeff and Lester try to get themselves invited to Captain Awesome's bachelor party.

Read more about Chuck Versus The Broken Heart:  Production, References To Popular Culture

Other articles related to "chuck versus the broken heart, chuck":

Chuck Versus The Broken Heart - References To Popular Culture
... Chuck's "Doctor" conversation with Zamir is a reference to the film, Spies Like Us ... Chuck's attempt to start cutting open the patient (in the wrong place) is also a reference to Spies Like Us ... When Chuck tells Casey that Agent Forrest's addition to their team was like Sarah was replaced by a soulless robot, this is a reference to Tricia Helfer's famous role ...

Famous quotes containing the words broken heart, heart, chuck and/or broken:

    Hear me, O God!
    A broken heart,
    Is my best part:
    Use still thy rod,
    That I may prove
    Therein, thy Love.

    If thou hadst not
    Beene stern to mee.
    But left me free.
    I had forgot
    My selfe and thee.
    Ben Jonson (1572–1637)

    I am black: I am the incarnation of a complete fusion with the world, an intuitive understanding of the earth, an abandonment of my ego in the heart of the cosmos, and no white man, no matter how intelligent he may be, can ever understand Louis Armstrong and the music of the Congo.
    Frantz Fanon (1925–1961)

    This is the only “wet” community in a wide area, and is the rendezvous of cow hands seeking to break the monotony of chuck wagon food and range life. Friday night is the “big time” for local cowboys, and consequently the calaboose is called the “Friday night jail.”
    —Administration in the State of Texa, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)

    A mound of refuse or the sweepings of a street,
    Old kettles, old bottles, and a broken can,
    Old iron, old bones, old rags, that raving slut
    Who keeps the till. Now that my ladder’s gone,
    I must lie down where all the ladders start,
    In the foul rag-and-bone shop of the heart.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)