Then they make out, and by this point of the hometown dates, I always wonder what brand of tongue disinfectant this show uses. Missed marketing opportunity, for sure. She blathers about how perfect she expects his family to be. That's scary for her because she's not perfect, and what if they expect perfection? Just how Aryan does she think Sean's family is?
So the family estate is in Colleyville, and we are a perfect four-for-four in terms of the bachelors coming from money, and Sean introduces Emily to his family, which includes his niece Kensington and his nephew Smith, and Emily must have taken solid etiquette classes because she doesn't say, "I'm sorry, did you say his name is 'Smith'?" And Kensington has a place in the backyard that is bigger than my first apartment out of university, for god's sake. I know this is just how it's edited, but it's a little unfortunate that Emily appears to take in these indicators of wealth and status and equates them with Sean's family being perfect.
Anyway, we're all sitting down now for a meal of edible gold and kidney pie made from the kidneys of the world's poorest people, and Sean tells Emily he's got a confession to make. "I still live here," he says. It takes her a few seconds to recover, at which point she deems that "cool."
He hastens to reassure her that he doesn't need to live there, but just does because he likes it. She -- displaying Romney-esque casualness -- says she'd love to live there too because the place is so great, but she tells us that she's now rethinking everything.
Things get worse when he shows her his room, which is full of stuffed animals, half-eaten cookies, and he says he wishes his mom had picked up. So at this point it's fairly obvious to anyone watching that he's pulling her leg. Meanwhile, she's telling him that she can clean, instead of giving him shit for expecting his mom to.
Then he awkwardly explains that it's all a joke, that of course he doesn't live at home, because that is only for poor people.