Cut back to the trailer, where Jack is saying, "Really? You wanna know?" Joey says yeah. Okay, in the interest of saving my stomach lining, Joey suggests that Jack describe the experience -- not the "gory details" but the feeling of it -- in artistic terms, and he starts going on about Van Gogh's "Starry Night" and Degas dancers and a lot of other similar blather. This conveniently allows him to sketch out the experience without mentioning a partner at all, of either sex. Then the phone rings and Joey reaches for it and then there's a flurry of movement at which both Jack and Joey look shocked, which Sars and I have decided was that Jack perceived that he was sporting wood, and tried to cover it with the towel but was too slow and Joey saw it. Um. Ew. Also in that scene, Jack, the supposed art expert, pronounced Edvard Munch's last name as if he were Richard Belzer's character on Homicide. Note to Kerr Smith: It's pronounced "moonck."
Okay, so then Pacey is ushering a blindfolded Andie into a rather sumptuously appointed suite, lit only with candles. I don't know how a 16-year-old would be able to rent a room at a Motel 6, much less a fancy bed and breakfast (for that is what it is), but whatever. So they enter the room, and Andie doesn't know where they are, and Pacey recaps their evening (dinner at a bistro, followed by a walk along the docks, which they apparently also did with Andie blindfolded -- bizarre!) and reminds her that there is only one place they could be right now. Andie tells him that if she finds herself in a bed and breakfast, he's dead. She gets all flustered regarding the bed and says she doesn't know whether to be touched or terrified. Pacey says this night wasn't meant to decide "the final verdict," and that he just wanted to give her her fantasy evening, and they don't necessarily have to do it: "It's a step-by-step process for me too." Andie gets yet more nervous and chokes up and says he's great but she can't do this. He hugs her and tells her it's okay and not to be upset with him, and that she makes him think there's hope for his pathetic existence, and he's lucky, and doesn't have to sleep with her to feel it. She says, "Witter, you make me want to do it," and they kiss. Cut to commercial.