Mark is tending to an absolutely bereft Callie. He teases her that it wasn't such a nice nose to begin with but when she protests he assures her it was a gorgeous nose and will be again in two weeks. After a look he amends, "Three weeks. Four tops." She tells him she hates him, but he counters that she loves him. He then gives her an injection and Callie sobs, "Ow ow ow ow!" He tells her it doesn't hurt, but she cries that if she hadn't had such a shitty year, maybe it wouldn't hurt so much, but it does. There's something about her that's just getting to me right now -- I feel like I've totally been there. Not with the cheating husband and then becoming a lesbian, per se, but with the absolutely horrible time of it and then something happening to make everything worse. She's got the deep crying down pat. Seeing how upset she really is, he tells her that instead of local he'll put her under conscious sedation so that she can just go to sleep, and wake up in a new day with a fixed nose. He's pushing her hair out of her face as he says all of that, and it's the little gestures like that between the two of them that make me just love them together. She's stopped crying and morosely asks if she'll still have him, and if he'll still have sex with her whenever she wants? He tells her, "Anytime. You know, once your face heals." Once again she tells him she hates him and he retorts that she loves him. Aw. Since they are such a good twosome, whether they stay friends or become a couple I'm sure the writers will find a way to horrifically break up their relationship too. You can't have people be happy, you know!
Arthur (better known to me as Walt Cummings -- they are just guest-starring it up this week) has woken up and seems rather horrified to learn that he hit a doctor. He also doesn't understand why he's there, so as Ivy looks on worriedly Hunt tells him that she said he was having a bad dream, and he jumped out the window. It turns out he started sleepwalking when his wife died two years ago, and he went to a sleep clinic where they told him it was stress induced and gave him some meds. When George asks how that's worked, Arthur says that stress is part of raising a 13-year-old (here we get a shot of his daughter, still looking terribly worried) but that he hadn't had an episode in a while. He turns to Ivy and takes her hand, apologizing sincerely and guessing that she must have been scared. Ivy holds it together and tells him she's okay, she's just worried about him. He doesn't seem to be a bad dad -- just one who wakes up and accidently throws himself out windows sometimes.