What Were The Stars Of The Big Bang Theory Doing Before They Started On The Show?

October 21, 2013 by  

What Were The Stars Of The Big Bang Theory Doing Before They Started On The Show?, The cast and creators of CBS’ The Big Bang Theory played host to members of the TV Academy on Thursday during a panel for Emmy voters held on the Burbank soundstage where the Warner Bros. Television comedy is filmed.
The evening opened with a 15-minute clip showcasing how the show’s central characters — Sheldon (Jim Parsons), Leonard (Johnny Galecki), Penny (Kaley Cuoco), Howard (Simon Helberg), Raj (Kunal Nayyar), Bernadette (Melissa Rauch) and Amy (Mayim Bialik) — have progressed over six seasons before the creators, cast and guest star Bob Newhart used the 45-minute panel discussion to praise showrunner Steve Molaro and how the series has found its groove in its sixth season.

In its recently concluded season, Big Bang toppled Modern Family to become TV’s No. 1 scripted comedy with an average of 18.6 million total viewers and a 6.2 rating among the advertiser-coveted adults 18-49 demographic.

“We never imagined when we started that we’d have anything like what’s happening; the last couple years have been beyond our wildest dreams,” co-creator Chuck Lorre said in his opening remarks, acknowledging the show’s eight Emmy nominations this year, including for best comedy. “You never imagine that you can reach that many people who care about the show so deeply. … We all feel as a group we’re doing our best work now; we’ve grown up and the show has matured, and we’re doing a much better job of putting on the show every week.”

Lorre attributed the ratings growth — a rarity for an aging series in today’s fragmented viewership era — to syndicated repeats airing on TBS helping to hook new viewers to the comedy about a lovable group of nerds navigating life and love and the show’s steadfast commitment to producing the best product possible.

“We can’t control where it is or when it is, but we can control what we do and I think we’ve become a more consistent show this year. The relationship with the audience today on television is so fragile — there are so many things to watch — people could conceivably read,” he said to laughs. “So for us to have a relationship with the audience that has some kind of sustained relationship over time, we have to make a great show every week. You go into a restaurant and get a bad meal, you don’t go back — that’s how we feel about The Big Bang Theory: Every week has to be a show that we’re proud of, and we did everything we possibly could to make it a great show. Year six really has been the best example of that.”

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