When a man puts his life on the line to save a stranger who fell onto the subway tracks, he emerges from the dramatic scene miraculously unscathed but then suddenly collapses. Both the hospital and the town become captivated by the man's selfless deed, but as the team works to diagnose his symptoms, they discover that the hero's seemingly life-changing deed failed to break old habits. Meanwhile, House tries to avoid Cuddy's birthday dinner with her opinionated mother Arlene, and Taub draws unexpected attention when his face graces billboards advertising the hospital. As Taub and his wife reignite a physical relationship, Masters' outside perspective helps him realize that it's time to take action on his crumbling marriage. Written by
Did You Know?
When House and Cuddy are cleaning up after her birthday meal, the Bach piece playing in the background is "Wachet Auf," which is usually translated, "Sleepers, Wake!" It's appropriate since Wilson and Cuddy's mom are both asleep at the dining room table. See more
The mustache and hair House drew on Taub's poster look different between shots. See more
Why is your assumption of his guilt more valid than my assumption of his selflessness?
Dr. Gregory House
Because my assumption is backed up by millions of men, and Taub, who've cheated on their wives. Find the girl and the love nest. Every hero has his Kryptonite.
Air on a G String
Written by Johann Sebastian Bach
Plays as Cuddy and House wash dishes See more