Payne walks up to the lovely Kelly Carlson, whose hair is really terrible here. In, unsurprisingly, a very early-'90s manner. Payne is annoyed that she didn't tell him that she was the wife of Grant Morgan, Hawkins and Bates's biggest client. I'm not sure how he knows unless they used to pass around head shots of their clients' hot wives, which, having some secondhand experience with the macho culture of Big Time Law as I do, wouldn't surprise me. Patty tells him the pre-nup says if she cheats she doesn't get a penny, but that her husband cheats all the time. Jason asks who would cheat on her, and she tells him, "Twenty-five is the new thirty-five." Heh. He wants assurance she hasn't cheated, and she asks him, "Do I look like the kind of woman that would cheat on her husband," giving Jason the opportunity to get all hubba hubba, undressing her with his eyes. Sorry, but sexuality, of any sort, is one thing I don't think this character has, so he looks sort of like a robot running the formula for "ogling" through its mainframe.
Back at the funny farm, Jason and Dr. Robinson are walking the grounds again. Jason is complaining some more about the buddy system program. Isn't part of mental health feeling GRATITUDE that your buddy got you some decent work? Dr. Robinson hits the crazy nail on its wacky head when he tells Jason that he wonders if his "feelings of entitlement" are getting in the way of him appreciating Schultz. Jason retorts, "Why shouldn't I feel entitled? I worked my ass off, and just like that, it's all gone?" Before Dr. R can respond to this whiny-baby whining, they are brought up short by a voice saying, "Hello, Jason." They look up, and there's Crazy Peter sitting in a tree. Just like Payne and Schultz will be if they ever stop their bickering, and start K-I-S-S-I-N-G. Dr. Robinson tells Crazy P that they're in the middle of a session, and the P-ster assures him with a chuckle that "I'm not here."
Crazy Early-'90s Camera Fumbling Transition Alert! Courtroom, where Schultz is arguing that nymphomania is "a psychological disorder which should be covered under the Americans with Disabilities Act." I'm wondering if having to recap courtroom scenes might also qualify as a debilitating disability under that act. Blummy's back, wearing a neck brace and objecting to this line of argument. When Schultz walks toward him with a large law book, he squawks, "Keep away from me!" Schultz cites good ol' Kelly/Frye, which says that when zzzzzzzzz. Oh. Sorry. Basically they're going to get a scientist to defend this position. The judge says okay.