Big Bang Theory

6 Reasons Why The Female Lead Is Cannier Than Males On The Big Bang Theory!

6 Reasons Why The Female Lead Is Cannier Than Males On The Big Bang Theory!

The Big Bang Theory comes back for its fifth season, and each commercial for the show highlights the four primary male nerd characters — Leonard, Sheldon, Raj, and Howard — with non-nerd Penny at their sides. Keeping in mind I adore these folks as much as the following somewhat self-abhorring geek does, what made me go gaga over the show were the female geeks in it. What’s more, I can legitimize my affection with valid reasons. Here goes….

1. Bravura Penny

Not that Penny (KaleyCuoco) isn’t magnificent, she is. Despite the fact that she began as your cliché ditz-nearby whose principle work appeared to be to press together her lips and feign exacerbation when Sheldon went jelly, she’s grown in four seasons into a character more like Doctor Who’s Rose. I mean she’s keen always demonstrating our hyper-instructed physicists that insight isn’t just about gaining a degree. Additionally, as we realize when she meets Leonard’s neuroscientist mother, Penny has dependably been slightly part of the gang (she sobs when she informs Leonard’s mother concerning how her father constantly needed a child). So not just is Penny a cool character who stands her ground with a pack of scholastics, but on the other hand she’s to a greater extent a man than they are, as well — while as yet having the capacity to pull off those crazy pink outfits she wears once a while.

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2. Quirky Leslie Winkle

The quirky ladies on this series, like Leslie Winkle (played by Sara Gilbert, who ought to get her own particular spinoff) going to the physics science whiz Dr. Plimpton, has made this show into significantly more than “geek generalization jokes can be entertaining in the event that they are sufficiently fortunate to be taken care of by a stunning writers.” Big Bang Theory has done a considerable measure to fix nerd generalizations, to a limited extent by making its characters such overstated renditions of nerds that they, by one means or another, rise above and are close to reality. In any case, you need to concede there’s nothing especially startling around a hypothetical physicist with Aspergers (Sheldon) or an architect who lives with his mother until he gets to be locked in to a lady who sounds simply like his mother when she’s irate (Howard). Raj and Leonard stray from nerd generalizations somewhat, other than the way that they are both pathologically bashful with regards to ladies.


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