Dr. Louise Olson: Good morning David, hows the tinnitus this time?
Dr. David Bruce Banner: Why, it ah, comes and goes.
Dr. Louise Olson: You surprised me yesterday. The medical jargon.
Dr. David Bruce Banner: Oh well I eh, I used to work in a medical library...
Dr. Louise Olson: You may wind up in one again. Your case is one for the books.
Edgar Tucker: You ought to think twice before you throw away human beings, Buchanan. You might need one of them to turn of the juice when things go wrong!
Edgar Tucker: You can kiss your super automated whiz-bang goodbye!
Mr. Buchanan: You know, you won't stand much of a chance in there when it goes!
Edgar Tucker: That does'nt particulary bother me none.
Mr. Buchanan: [watching as the Hulk breaks into a control room] What's that?
Jack McGee: That's my story.
First Security Officer: And I did see that creature of yours.
Jack McGee: Well, so what's your problem? You don't want ten thousand dollars anymore?
First Security Officer: Oh sure I do. But I can't let you into the plant. Ever since we had the union trouble, they don't want any reporters down there. They think it might be too dangerous.
Dr. Louise Olson: We know from your EEG that your brain was abnormally active while you were in the coma. We ran a spinal tap the first day and it revealed an inordinate quantity of phenylephrine. This is not harmful in itself, but it's sometimes an indication of other problems. It's associated with a tendency to split personality syndrome. I'm not a psychiatrist, I'm a neurologist. You might consider staying a few days because you shouldn't be on your own because the plain truth is we know very little about the psychological effects of deep shock.