Jules Kaye: What kind of car is that?
Michael Kaye: Crosley!
Jules Kaye: And that one?
Michael Kaye: Nash!
Jules Kaye: Pret-ty good!
Michael Kaye: [Voice of off-screen doctor as he attends to Michael] He's not allergic to bees, so there's no real problem. He's just going to be uncomfortable for a while.
Michael Kaye: I hate the suburbs!
Sam Krichinsky: In the old days, if you had to pee, you peed on a tree - with no "may" or "can". That's progress.
Sam Krichinsky: If I knew things would no longer be, I would have tried to remember better.
Sam Krichinsky: I came to America in 1914 - by way of Philadelphia. That's where I got off the boat. And then I came to Baltimore. It was the most beautiful place you ever seen in your life. There were lights everywhere! What lights they had! It was a celebration of lights! I thought they were for me, Sam, who was in America. Sam was in America! I didn't know what holiday it was, but there were lights. And I walked under them. The sky exploded, people cheered, there were fireworks! What a welcome it was, what a welcome!
Sam Krichinsky: Who said names were supposed to be easy to say? What are you, a candy bar?
Sam Krichinsky: I came to America in 1914...
Teddy Kirk: [regarding the family's move out of the city] I never even heard of the suburbs until this thing happened.
Sam Krichinsky: Jules, if you stop remembering, you forget.