The timing was perfect for “The Big Bang Theory” to come out. Both the Marvel Cinematic Universe and the DC Extended Universe already exist. When the show was popular, it started the modern age of superhero movies. The New Yorker’s Neima Jahromi talked about how important the series was in “normalizing” geek culture. The Chuck Lorre sitcom “presented ideas from tech and nerd circles as that culture grew from being interesting to being annoying.” To an essential part of American life that can’t be changed,” Jahromi added when it ended in 2019.
The four male leads talked for a long time about the details of their favorite franchises. And when the group of scientists wasn’t watching movies in Sheldon Cooper (Jim Parsons) and Leonard Hofstadter’s (Johnny Galecki) apartment. You might be able to find them at Stewart Bloom’s comic book and oddities shop. The Pasadena Comic Center (Kevin Sussman).
Throughout the show’s 12 seasons, Marvel and DC heroes talked about each other, which showed that neither the characters nor the plot cared about fandoms. There is a simple reason why viewers might not know that the main characters have never been Marvel characters.
The Big Bang Theory is made by the company that owns DC.
Compared to DC icons, Marvel characters or products are seen less often on “The Big Bang Theory.”
The main characters go to a costume party dressed as DC’s Justice League. Or in the sixth episode of Season 1, “The Middle Earth Paradigm,” everyone dresses up as The Flash by accident. Of course, the characters in the show often wear t-shirts with the logos of their favorite DC characters.
The show didn’t hide the fact that Marvel is a big part of geek culture. Stan Lee even made a brief appearance as a guest. Then why are DC characters more well-known on screen? The show aired on CBS, which is part of Paramount Global and has nothing to do with DC or Marvel. But Warner Bros. owns DC Entertainment and made and put out the series. Brand harmony: Warner Bros. had to get permission before showing Marvel products. So, the next time you watch “The Big Bang Theory,” pay attention to how DC superheroes were sneakily woven into the plot. One good example is the Justice League Recombination from Season 4, Episode 11.