House (season 1)

House (season 1)
House Season 1
House's UK season 1 DVD box
Country of origin United States
No. of episodes 22
Original channel Fox
Original run November 16, 2004 (2004-11-16) – May 24, 2005 (2005-05-24)
Home video release
DVD release date Region 1: August 30, 2005 (2005-08-30)[1]
Region 2: February 27, 2006 (2006-02-27)[2]
Region 4: July 12, 2006 (2006-07-12)[3]
Season chronology
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Season 2

The first season of House premiered November 16, 2004[4] and ended May 25, 2005.[4] The season followed Dr. House and his team as they solve a medical case each episode, the season's sub-plot revolved around billionaire Edward Vogler making a $100 million donation to the hospital.[5] Through this donation, Vogler became the new chairman of the board of PPTH, however, seeing House and his team as a waste of time and resources, he decreases their payment, eventually forcing House to fire one of his team members.[6]

Chi McBride joined the cast as Vogler in five episodes of the show.[7][8][9] His character was brought in after Universal Studios president Jeff Zucker threatened that the season would be cut short by six episodes if a boss-character would not be added.[10] While there were possibilities of the character returning, he was generally disliked by viewers and critics and therefore not brought back into the show.[10] Sela Ward, who would return as the main recurring character of season two, appeared in the final two episodes as Stacy Warner, House's former girlfriend.[11][12]


Cast and characters

Main cast

Recurring cast

Guest cast

Jennifer Stone, Peter Graves, Carmen Electra, Robin Tunney, Kevin Zegers, Faith Prince, Elizabeth Mitchell, Sonya Eddy, Dominic Purcell, Roxanne Hart, Kurt Fuller, Shirley Knight, Mike Starr, Brandy, Leslie Hope, Scott Foley, Nestor Carbonell, Patrick Bauchau, Sarah Clarke, Joe Morton, Marin Hinkle, Michael A. Goorjian, Eddie McClintock, Sam Trammel Skye McCole Bartusiak, John Cho, Andrew Keegan, Daryl Sabara, and Currie Graham.


Season one gained high nielsen ratings, averaging 13.3 million viewers an episode.[13] It was 24th most-watched television show of the 2004–2005 television season.[13]

Hugh Laurie submitted the episode "Detox" for consideration of his work for the 57th Primetime Emmy Awards in 2005. This resulted in his first Emmy Award nomination for "Outstanding Lead Actor in a Drama Series" for his role as Dr. Gregory House.[14]


# Title Directed by Written by U.S. viewers
Original air date
1 1 "Pilot"
"Everybody Lies"
Bryan Singer David Shore 7.05[15] 62[15] November 16, 2004 (2004-11-16)

Rebecca Adler (Robin Tunney), a 29-year old kindergarten teacher, becomes dysphasic and collapses in her classroom. Dr. Gregory House initially refuses the case until Dr. James Wilson tells him that Rebecca is Wilson's cousin. When Dr. Lisa Cuddy tries to make House fulfill his clinical duties, he refuses but is forced to do them when his authorization to the MRI is revoked. He diagnoses Rebecca with cerebral vasculitis and her condition improves with treatment. To find the source of Rebecca's seizures, House convinces Dr. Eric Foreman to break into Rebecca's house. At the hospital, Rebecca suddenly loses her vision and suffers another seizure. Foreman discovers ham at Rebecca's house, revealing both Wilson's lie (Wilson is Jewish) and the cause of the seizure—tapeworms. When Rebecca refuses treatment, House persuades her otherwise by proving her condition with a non-invasive X-ray suggested by Dr. Robert Chase.

Final diagnosis: Neurocysticercosis 
2 2 "Paternity" Peter O'Fallon Lawrence Kaplow 6.09[16] 68[16] November 23, 2004 (2004-11-23)

A 16-year-old high school student, Dan (Scott Mechlowicz), starts suffering night terrors and frequent hallucinations after playing lacrosse at school. The parents take him to Dr. House after receiving a letter that Cameron sent in House's name and House begins a bet to determine whether they are his biological parents. After Dan exhibits more symptoms, including a myoclonic twitch and a blocked blood vessel, House diagnoses Dan. Dan suffers from an auditory hallucination during a procedure, however, ruling out House's diagnosis. Using coffee cups from the parents, House does a paternity test and discovers that neither parent is biologically related to Dan. When he remembers a case he had earlier, when the mother of a baby did not want vaccination for her child, he theorizes that Dan is suffering from a measles virus contracted during his childhood. House confirms his diagnosis with a retinal biopsy and successfully cures Dan.

Final diagnosis: Subacute sclerosing panencephalitis 
3 3 "Occam's Razor" Bryan Singer David Shore 6.33[17] 67[17] November 30, 2004 (2004-11-30)

A college student named Brandon (Kevin Zegers) collapses after having sex with his fiancée. His symptoms seem too numerous to be explained by just one disease. Foreman and House each suggest different diagnoses and argue that his own respective theory better conforms to Occam's Razor. But then Brandon's white blood cell count drops, proving both doctors wrong. At the clinic pharmacy, House theorizes that Brandon was accidentally given colchicine instead of cough medicine, which explains all of his symptoms aside from his cough. House gives Brandon the cure, and he immediately begins to recover, yet the doctors are unable to find the source of the colchicine. However, when Brandon comments that his old cough medicine did not have letters on it like his current pills, House discovers colchicine pills that look similar to cough medicine, revealing the source and confirming House's diagnosis.

Final diagnosis: Colchicine poisoning 
4 4 "Maternity" Newton Thomas Sigel Peter Blake 6.74[18] 61[18] December 7, 2004 (2004-12-07)

After overhearing a conversation about a sick baby, House investigates the maternity ward and predicts an epidemic. After realizing the severity of the disease, Cuddy quarantines the maternity ward. In an effort to discover the source of the epidemic, House begins treating the children. However, when the kidneys of two of the children shut down, House is forced to test which drug caused the failure, resulting in one of the babies dying. Following an autopsy, the team discovers the presence of Echovirus 11, CMV, and Parvovirus B19 antibodies. They test the mothers and decide the cause of the epidemic is the Echovirus. Using an experimental anti-virus, they successfully cure the remaining babies. House, determined to find the entry point of the virus, finds an elderly hospital volunteer coughing and wiping her nose as she pushes around a cart of baby toys and blankets and makes the connection.

Final diagnosis: Echovirus 11 
5 5 "Damned If You Do" Greg Yaitanes Sara B. Cooper 6.91[19] 56[19] December 14, 2004 (2004-12-14)

Sister Augustine (Elizabeth Mitchell), a nun, arrives at the hospital with her hands covered in rash, but House quickly dismisses the case after treating with antihistamines, suspecting an allergic reaction, to dish soap. However, she has an asthma attack and House administers epinephrine, causing her heartbeat to increase. House's team suspects that House made a mistake, but when they try to find the source of her problems, she suffers convulsions and a rash appears on her leg. Cuddy pulls House off of the case when she hears of House's methodology. An investigation of the convent reveals figwort tea, which caused the reaction with the epinephrine, but the Sister's original symptoms are still unexplained. When she is placed in a hypoallergenic room and still has an allergic reaction, but her shouts that she has God inside her allow House to find a copper IUD inside Sister Augustine's uterus, which she is allergic to. The device is surgically removed and she fully recovers.

Final diagnosis: Copper allergy 
6 6 "The Socratic Method" Peter Medak John Mankiewicz 6.73[20] 50[20] December 21, 2004 (2004-12-21)

A mother, Lucille Palmeiro, collapses after a blood clot travels from her leg to her heart. After arriving in the hospital, she begins to vomit blood, causing House to expect a Vitamin K deficiency. House's team discover unused Ampicillin and frozen microwave burgers, supporting House's diagnosis. An ultrasound of Lucille's liver reveals cirrhosis and a cancerous tumor. House treats the tumor with ethanol, but is unable to explain the cirrhosis. However, Lucille, in a decision House claims to be inconsistent with her schizophrenia, calls Social Services to take her son. House realizes that Wilson's disease explains the cirrhosis and an eye exam shows copper-colored rings around her corneas. Lucille receives treatment, is healed, and reunites with her son.

Final diagnosis: Vitamin K deficiency, hepatocellular carcinoma and Wilson's disease 
7 7 "Fidelity" Bryan Spicer Thomas L. Moran 6.91[21] 53[21] December 28, 2004 (2004-12-28)

Two men are out jogging – one of them (guest star Dominic Purcell) returns home to his bedridden wife, who lashes out at him. Believing there is something wrong, she is sent to Princeton-Plainsboro, and when all the treatments fail, House concludes she has African sleeping sickness. However, neither the wife nor her husband have ever been to Africa. The woman will die without proper treatment, but neither one will also admit to having an affair.

Final diagnosis: Human African trypanosomiasis 
8 8 "Poison" Guy Ferland Matt Witten 12.37[22] 25[22] January 25, 2005 (2005-01-25)

House and his team investigate the mysterious poisoning of high-school student Matt Davis (guest star John Patrick Amedori), until another teen is brought in with all of the same symptoms but almost nothing else in common with Matt.

Final diagnosis: Phosmet poisoning 
9 9 "DNR" Frederick King Keller David Foster 12.75[23] 14[23] February 1, 2005 (2005-02-01)

A legendary jazz musician named John Henry Giles (Harry J. Lennix) collapses during a recording session. House and his team are told to only treat him for his pneumonia, and not his partial paralysis. John Henry files a Do Not Resuscitate (DNR) order, and chokes during a routine exam. House ignores the DNR order and ends up in court. All the doctors, including John Henry's own doctor, except for House believe that he has ALS. Cameron notices a blood clot, which is removed with surgery. John Henry recovers, and an MRI shows that he had suffered from Arteriovenous malformation, and a subsequent corrective surgery restores his ability to walk. Meanwhile, Foreman receives a lucrative job offer from John Henry's doctor, but turns it down.

Final diagnosis: Arteriovenous malformation 
10 10 "Histories" Dan Attias Joel Thompson 14.97[24] 15[24] February 8, 2005 (2005-02-08)

Dr. Foreman believes an uncooperative homeless woman (Leslie Hope) is faking seizures to get a meal ticket at the hospital. But her situation strikes a chord with Dr. Wilson and he resolves to keep her from falling between the cracks. Meanwhile, House gets an audience of two medical students who are learning how to conduct medical histories.

Final diagnosis: Tuberculoma and rabies 
11 11 "Detox" Nelson McCormick Lawrence Kaplow & Thomas L. Moran 14.22[25] 17[25] February 15, 2005 (2005-02-15)

While trying to figure out why a young patient will not stop bleeding after a car wreck, House accepts Cuddy's challenge and goes off Vicodin for a week in exchange for no clinic duty for a month. As House's withdrawal symptoms become severe, his methodology for his patient are more harsh and risky, and Foreman and Cameron are afraid he may not be thinking clearly enough in order to save the patient's life.

Final diagnosis: Naphthalene poisoning 
12 12 "Sports Medicine" Keith Gordon John Mankiewicz & David Shore 15.53[26] 13[26] February 22, 2005 (2005-02-22)

A severely broken arm reveals a bizarre case of bone loss and ends the comeback plans of major league pitcher Hank Wiggen (Scott Foley). House suspects Hank – with a history of drug abuse – is lying about using steroids, as his condition worsens. When Hank's kidneys start to fail, his wife offers to donate hers, but she will have to abort her early pregnancy, something Hank does not want. Meanwhile, Foreman dates a pharmaceutical representative and House is stuck with an extra ticket to a monster truck rally.

Final diagnosis: Cadmium poisoning 
13 13 "Cursed" Daniel Sackheim Matt Witten & Peter Blake 15.53[27] 12[27] March 1, 2005 (2005-03-01)

After consulting a Ouija board, a young boy (Daryl Sabara) believes he is going to die, and is sent to Princeton-Plainsboro after suffering from pneumonia. Meanwhile, Chase's estranged father (guest star Patrick Bauchau) comes to the hospital and helps House and his team diagnose the kid.

Final diagnosis: Anthrax and leprosy 
14 14 "Control" Randy Zisk Lawrence Kaplow 17.33[28] 4[28] March 15, 2005 (2005-03-15)

Billionaire entrepreneur Edward Vogler (Chi McBride) donates $100 million to Princeton-Plainsboro, officially becoming the new Chairman of the Board. Vogler intends to turn the clinic into a profitable venue for his biotech venture and also plans to eliminate House's financially draining department for good. Meanwhile, a businesswoman (Sarah Clarke) has it all – perfect life, perfect body, perfect job – until she finds herself inexplicably paralyzed. When he diagnoses her condition, House must risk his job and his medical license to save her.

Final diagnosis: Congestive heart failure onset by bulimia and regular use of ipecac 
15 15 "Mob Rules" Tim Hunter David Foster & John Mankiewicz 17.34[29] 7[29] March 22, 2005 (2005-03-22)

House is placed under a court order to determine what is ailing a mobster (Joseph Lyle Taylor) due for federal testimony and the Witness Protection Program. The witness's brother, a lawyer, works against the team and the testimony when his brother is diagnosed with Hepatitis C. Cuddy continues to battle Vogler over House's importance to the hospital.

Final diagnosis: Ornithine transcarbamylase deficiency 
16 16 "Heavy" Fred Gerber Thomas L. Moran 18.28[30] 7[30] March 29, 2005 (2005-03-29)

House and his team investigate an overweight ten-year-old girl (Jennifer Stone) who has a heart attack and her mother (Cynthia Ettinger) insists that House and his team look past her weight to find the diagnosis. Adding to his stress, Vogler demands House get rid of a member of his team.

Final diagnosis: Cushing's Disease 
17 17 "Role Model" Peter O'Fallon Matt Witten 15.04[31] 11[31] April 12, 2005 (2005-04-12)

A popular U.S. senator (Joe Morton) and presidential candidate succumbs to illness at a fundraiser and Vogler assigns House to his case. He also tells House he can keep his whole team if he endorses Vogler's pharmaceutical company. The Senator's initial diagnosis seems to point to AIDS, but House digs deeper for another answer. Meanwhile, he also handles a case of a woman who apparently gets pregnant without having sex. Cameron visits House and tells him that she's leaving her job.

Final diagnosis: Toxoplasmosis and Delayed-onset CVID secondary to phenytoin-mediated Epstein-Barr virus infection. 
18 18 "Babies & Bathwater" Bill Johnson Story by: Peter Blake
Teleplay by: Peter Blake & David Shore
17.48[32] 8[32] April 19, 2005 (2005-04-19)

A pregnant woman arrives at the hospital with brain and kidney problems and House must contend with her condition and Vogler's eagerness to see the doctor removed by using the board members. The patient and her husband must decide between her life and their unborn child's, after the team discovers small cell lung cancer.

Final diagnosis: LEMS secondary to Small cell lung carcinoma 
19 19 "Kids" Deran Sarafian Thomas L. Moran & Lawrence Kaplow 17.14[33] 12[33] May 3, 2005 (2005-05-03)

House fights off a meningitis outbreak and Cuddy gives his team an hour to produce results after he singles out a young patient who does not quite fit the criteria. House tries to get Cameron to return in the wake of Vogler's departure, but she demands House tell her why he really wants her back.

Final diagnosis: Thrombotic thrombocytopenic purpura secondary to pregnancy 
20 20 "Love Hurts" Bryan Spicer Sara B. Cooper 18.80[34] 10[34] May 10, 2005 (2005-05-10)

The teaching hospital buzzes with rumors of House's upcoming date with Cameron. After House is harsh to an awaiting clinic patient (guest star John Cho), the man develops a mysterious stroke. At the same time, House also deals with an elderly couple whose overactive sex life is seemingly causing them problems.

Final diagnosis: Fulminating osteomyelitis 
21 21 "Three Stories" Paris Barclay David Shore 17.68[35] 14[35] May 17, 2005 (2005-05-17)

House receives a visit from an ex-girlfriend, Stacy Warner, who seeks his help for her husband, Mark. In the meantime, Cuddy forces House to give a lecture to medical students on diagnosing patients and presents three scenarios, each with different reasons for their leg pain (with guest star Carmen Electra).

Final diagnosis: Streptococcal infection (farmer), Osteosarcoma (volleyball player), Thigh muscle infarction (House) and Lead Paint Poisoning (Professor Riley) 
22 22 "Honeymoon" Frederick King Keller Lawrence Kaplow & John Mankiewicz 19.52[36] 5[36] May 24, 2005 (2005-05-24)

House diagnoses Mark, Stacy Warner's husband. Although the tests do not indicate a condition and Mark claims to be fine outside of stomach pain, it appears his brain is dying. House finds abdominal epilepsy, but cannot detect any memory loss. After Mark begins developing paralysis, House decides to treat him for Guillain-Barré syndrome. After confiding in Stacy that he still has feelings for her, House realizes that Mark had experienced delusions, and actually suffered from acute intermittent porphyria (AIP). With support from Stacy, but not from his team, House gives Mark a dangerous drug cocktail to confirm that he really has AIP. Cuddy decides to hire Stacy as the hospital's lawyer.

Final diagnosis: Acute intermittent porphyria 

DVD releases

Set details Special features
Country United States Canada North America  United Kingdom  Australia
  • Bonus Featurettes:
    • Dr. House
    • Medical cases
    • Casting session with Hugh Laurie
    • The Concept
    • Set Tour
    • House-isms
# episodes 22
Aspect ratio 1.78:1 1.33:1
Running time 972 minutes 999 minutes 972 minutes
Audio Dolby Digital 5.1
Subtitles English, Spanish N/A none
# of discs 3 6
Region 1 (NTSC) 2 (PAL) 4 (PAL)
Rating NOT RATED 15 M
Release date August 30, 2005 (2005-08-30)[1] February 27, 2006 (2006-02-27)[2] July 12, 2006 (2006-07-12)[3]

The Region 1 DVD set of Season 1 was issued in non-anamorphic widescreen (meaning those with widescreen TVs would have to use the Zoom button for the show to fit their screen properly, causing the picture to be blurry) on 3 double-sided discs. However, Universal reissued the Season 1 set on February 10th, 2009 in the correct anamorphic widescreen aspect ratio, which is now on 6 single-sided discs instead of the 3 double-sided ones. [37]


  1. ^ a b "House on DVD, Release Info, News". Retrieved February 27, 2009 (2009-02-27). 
  2. ^ a b "House Season 1 Region 2". Retrieved June 12, 2009 (2009-06-12). 
  3. ^ a b "House Region 4 releases". DVD Orchard. Retrieved June 12, 2009 (2009-06-12). 
  4. ^ a b "House Season 1 guide". Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  5. ^ "New 'House' guest". Chicago Tribune: p. 28. January 31, 2005 (2005-01-31). 
  6. ^ "Critic's Picksgail Pennington". St. Louis Post-Dispatch: p. E6. March 8, 2005 (2005-03-08). 
  7. ^ Roberts, Kimberly C. (January 28, 2005 (2005-01-28)). "Chi McBride is in the House". The Philadelphia Tribune. 
  8. ^ Chi McBride at the Internet Movie Database
  9. ^ a b Edward Vogler at the Internet Movie Database
  10. ^ a b Carter, Bill (January 30, 2007 (2007-01-30)). "'House,' Already Strong, Gets a Boost". The New York Times. Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  11. ^ McCollum, Charlie (August 30, 2005 (2005-08-30)). "TV Tonight: House with Sela Ward". San Jose Mercury News. Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). [dead link]
  12. ^ a b Stacy Warner at the Internet Movie Database
  13. ^ a b "Season 1 Ratings". The Hollywood Reporter. Nielsen Business Media. May 27, 2005 (2005-05-27). Retrieved July 4, 2008 (2008-07-04). 
  14. ^ "EMMY AWARDS Previous Year Episode Submissions". The Envelope Forum, Los Angeles Times. 2005-09-19. Retrieved 2007-07-04. 
  15. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. November 23, 2004 (2004-11-23). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  16. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. November 30, 2004 (2004-11-30). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  17. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. December 7, 2004 (2004-12-07). Retrieved November 1, 2008 (2008-11-01). 
  18. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. December 14, 2004 (2004-12-14). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  19. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. December 21, 2004 (2004-12-21). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  20. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. December 18, 2004 (2004-12-18). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  21. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. January 4, 2005 (2005-01-04). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  22. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. February 1, 2005 (2005-02-01). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  23. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. February 8, 2005 (2005-02-08). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  24. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. February 15, 2005 (2005-02-15). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  25. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. February 22, 2005 (2005-02-22). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  26. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. March 1, 2005 (2005-03-01). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  27. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. March 8, 2005 (2005-03-08). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  28. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. March 22, 2005 (2005-03-22). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  29. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. March 29, 2005 (2005-03-29). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  30. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. April 5, 2005 (2005-04-05). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  31. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. April 19, 2005 (2005-04-19). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  32. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. April 26, 2005 (2005-04-26). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  33. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 10, 2005 (2005-05-10). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  34. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 17, 2005 (2005-05-17). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  35. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 24, 2005 (2005-05-24). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  36. ^ a b "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. June 1, 2005 (2005-06-01). Retrieved July 8, 2009 (2009-07-08). 
  37. ^
Further reading
  • Holtz, Andrew (October 3, 2006 (2006-10-03)). The Medical Science of House, M.D.. Berkley Books. ISBN 9780425212301. 
  • Jacoby, Henry (December 3, 2008 (2008-12-03)). House and Philosophy: Everybody Lies. John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 0470316608. 
  • Wilson, Leah (November 1, 2007 (2007-11-01)). House Unauthorized: Vasculitis, Clinic Duty, and Bad Bedside Manner. Benbella Books. ISBN 1933771232. 
  • Benson, Kristina (August 21, 2008 (2008-08-21)). House MD: House MD Season Two Unofficial Guide: The Unofficial Guide to House MD Season 2. Equity Press. ISBN 1603320652. 

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