They'll discuss the creative process, the challenges of keeping three of the most successful shows on television running, and the stories behind Lorre's original, opinionated and often controversial end-of-show “vanity cards” -- a curated selection of which were recently published in his new book, "What Doesn't Kill Us Makes Us Bitter."
"What Doesn't Kill Us Makes Us Bitter" -- from which all of Lorre's proceeds will go to charity -- reveals a hilarious, thought-provoking and scandalous body of work unlike any other creative endeavor. Veering from philosophical treatises to personal revelations to the occasional furious diatribe, Lorre never shies away from controversy.
- — Genevieve Jenkins (@genevievevarela)Sat, Mar 09 2013 21:41:00
- — Jacob Sloan (@jacobsloan)Sat, Mar 09 2013 21:56:20
- — Alicia Hammond (@libraryunicorn)Sat, Mar 09 2013 21:52:09
- — Mark Himmelsbach (@himmelsblog)Sat, Mar 09 2013 21:59:05Chuck Lorre on the goal of writing Big Bang Theory: create a story that is like A Beautiful Mind without paranoid schizophrenia. #sxsw
- — Donna Ekart (@donna_ekart)Sat, Mar 09 2013 22:00:19
- — Kirsty Stark (@kirstysan)Sat, Mar 09 2013 22:07:03Chuck Lorre: "Sitcom writing is all in the dialogue and the reactions." Often 2 people talking. "The limitations can be beautiful." #sxsw
- — Jacob Sloan (@jacobsloan)Sat, Mar 09 2013 22:05:43