"Sounds like a classic case of post-partum psychosis," interrupts Dr. Thredson from the doorway. Sister Jude rolls her eyes at about the same moment I do and bemoans the arrival of "Dr. Buttinski." And, look, not that post-partum isn't the screamingly obvious diagnosis, but I love how Thredson can just declare it so officially off of a secondhand eavesdrop. He's just such a terrible doctor. Brown snaps that his wife isn't a psychotic. She's just a very emotional woman who just needs to come home. Thredson thinks that could be dangerous, but Sister Jude, whether eager to wash her hands of this liar woman or merely in kneejerk opposition to Thredson, says, "Did you hear what he said? The man wants his wife at home." And it's the 1960s, so whatever the husband wants in this situation, he gets.
A little bit later, "Anne" is being led downstairs. She sees Sister Jude and remarks that they put her in this uncomfortable dress, which she doesn't much like. Jude says it'll help "ease the transition," and brings Mr. Brown forward. She continues to insist that she's Anne Frank, but as her husband calls her Charlotte and begs her to come home to her baby, she gets nightmarish flashes of her old life: husband, baby, home, all accompanied by the harsh camera style and whine of the soundtrack. It's incredibly effective in conveying how terrifying this feels to "Anne." She begs Sister Jude to help her, which Jude says is what she's doing. She appeals to her about Grouper, but Sister Jude doesn't believe her anymore. "Anne" looks at the photo and the horrible domestic memories come back to her. "My baby?" she asks her husband, and though she still seems super uneasy and traumatized, he leads her away.
As the Browns retreat from Briarcliff, Thredson tells Sister Jude she's making a mistake. She tells him it's none of his concern. So instead he transitions to something that is his concern: Kit Walker. He demands to know about this "barbaric rumor" he's heard about sterilization. "It's not a roomah," Sister Jude says as she ascends the staircase. From the ground floor, Thredson gets haughty with her about how she's not a doctor and thus not authorized to conduct a medical procedure without consent. In response to that well-argued point, Sister Jude just looks down on Thredson, turns her palms up to him in the internationally recognized gesture for "IDGAF" and moves on to the rest of her day.