Ruby and Knoll are at the museum, discussing the fact that Felicity is late. Ruby tells Knoll she likes his watch, and he says it's a new G-Shock and that he bought it on the internet. She says that he must be a real geek, but she doesn't say it in a derogatory way, more of an admiring way. Knoll gets all flustered and says that he guesses he is. Wait, he's a geek because he bought something on the web? Huh? Am I missing something here? I don't think that makes him a geek at all. If he said he built his own computer, installed Linux and was running a web hosting service from his apartment, maybe then he would be a geek. Maybe. But buying a watch on the internet does not qualify him. Maybe he's a geek because he bought a G-Shock, "the toughest watch on earth"? But I digress. Ruby then says "guys with smooth hands." I say, "What?" Knoll says, "What?" Ruby explains that there's a theory that thousands of years ago, the guys with the roughest hands were the most successful and the best leaders, because they had done the most hard labor. These days, that statistic or measurement has been reversed. This was all a cheap ploy for her to grab Knoll's hand, and she finishes her little speech and gives his hand back. Knoll suggests that they go into the exhibit and they do. You know, I didn't like Ruby at first, and I was angry at Knoll for being such a baby, but call me fickle because I didn't hate them in this scene. Yeah, she's ditzy and sure, he has gigantic nostrils, but I was charmed.
Back in the subway car, Felicity continues to draw in her sketchpad. I know she changed her major and all, but is she going to carry that thing everywhere, not unlike Julie and her guitar? Just checking. Felicity leans forward, apologizes to Julie, and says she doesn't blame Julie for being mad, or for working out her anger through her music. What she does object to is the public performance of that music at a place where many of their mutual friends hang out, and that it was passive-aggressive to do so. Julie says, "No, it's not," and Felicity says, "You're right. It's aggressive-aggressive." She goes on to say that it's one thing to feel that way, but another thing to publicize it. Julie says, very snottily, "It's called free speech. I didn't perform it so you would come running to me." Oh, excuse me while we debate constitutional law -- I thought we were talking about human decency. Well, that's what Felicity should have said. Instead, she says she would appreciate it if Julie didn't advertise their history. Julie asks why Felicity cares so much and what she feels so guilty about, but she's interrupted by another garbled announcement. Annoying Vendor Guy bursts into the car and says that it's not technical problems, that they hit someone. Everyone in the car discusses this, and Annoying Vendor Guy says it was probably just one of the Mole People. Felicity asks what he means, and he says that there are people who live in the subway tunnels. Some were chased there, and some choose to live there. A new woman, Ditzy Blonde Lady, says Diane Sawyer did a segment on them. The scene concludes with Annoying Vendor Guy saying ominously, "It ain't right underneath the city."