Annie and RevCam are spending the evening in their lovely Mission-style bed not having adult relations. That's right -- they're passing the time worrying about whether Matt will get married tonight. Like that's normal. Annie anxiously says, "He wouldn't." Then we see Lucy and Mary sitting in the CamKitchen, obviously thinking about their brother as well. Finally, Mary says, "He wouldn't." Cut to Simon and Robbie playing a game of cards. Can you guess what Simon says? I'll give you a hint: It's not a well-thought-out commentary on the works of Kierkegaard and Nietzsche. Ruthie adds her own rendition of the "he wouldn't" theme, and even the twins get in on the "fun." Can't these actors go on strike or something? Surely there must be something in the Screen Actors Guild by-laws that prohibits any actor from being forced to participate in something as dumb as this. Or maybe I'm thinking of the Geneva Convention again.
Dopey is staring at Plot Contrivance while she puts about twelve teaspoons of sugar into her coffee. When she learns that Dopey likes his coffee black, PC forces him to drink some of hers. Isn't that romantic? He still prefers his coffee black. She says, "I find that hard to believe. I do." Wait -- shouldn't she be saying "I really do"? Brenda, how could you let a theme mallet moment like that slip past you? The conversation moves on to siblings, and Plot Contrivance says that she is an only child, which is difficult because her parents focus all their smothering attention on her. She's getting away from it all next year when she goes to Columbia, though. Yeah, quite a coincidence that Matt's going there too. How unexpected. We learn that Plot Contrivance is originally from Brooklyn, and that her grandparents still live there. You know, these sorts of conversations can be dull even when you're talking to someone you actually want to sleep with. Why Brenda would think we'd want to know this much about fictional characters as annoying as these is a little more than I can fathom.