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Tear Jerker: SF Debris
Chuck has repeatedly mentioned that he has children; twin boys, to be precise. However, in the "Real Life" review, he takes a break from the Doctor losing his daughter in a holographic simulation of family life...to talk about how his sons were born ten weeks early and at two pounds each. He talks about how the second worse pain is when they stop breathing and you hope for them that they'll continue. Fortunately, they were able to beat the 49% survival probability.
After his review of Dear Doctor SF shows a clip on Benjamin Sisko from In The Pale Moonlight where he says that saving a huge number of people is worth a guilty conscience...and then a clip of Phlox from Dear Doctor saying how Captain Archer now has his respect for letting an entire species die.
Janeway refusing to listen to Seven's request to save her father, who she's just reunited with.
Several of his tributes:
The tribute montage to TNG set to "Under Pressure" in the "All Good Things" review.
The tribute for Data in Nemesis was much better then the movie allegedly gave to him.
The opening to the new Batman Beyond subseries, Jeff Buckley's cover of "Hallelujah" played over the scene of a middle-aged Bruce shutting down the Batcave for the last time, is oddly affecting.
His somber reflection on the meaning of Veteran's Day in "Sugar Dirt."
His coda for Enterprise in his review of These are the Voyages. Going out of his way to point out that the excuses fans made over the years don't justify the series's quality because the issue was in the leadership: Berman had too much control and refused to change the series to match the times and that when Manny Coto finally took over and updated the show to match the era, the damage was done. And at the end of it, pointing out that because it was Star Trek it had the guarantee of running for a few years while better shows (even deliberately singling out Braga's Threshold series) didn't get one.
Harsher in Hindsight: In the TOS episode, "What Are Little Girls Made Of?", he took umbrage with Nurse Chapel's admonishment of Spock over a (supposedly) garbled recording of her long-lost beau. "Have you been engaged?," she asked. Chuck shot back that if his wife left him for 5 years, he'd be grasping at straws and interpreting any, every voice as hers. This was closer to truth than we knew at the time...