The first order comes in to the red team, and they sound like they're in sync. But then it turns out that none of them is prepared to actually cook the spaghetti. I think this is what happens when the executive chef suddenly announces a whole new set of menu items two minutes before the doors open. But the garnish people are the ones who are supposed to cook the spaghetti, which we learn from the blue team, who appear to have a plan. So Siobhan's on spaghetti. She seems panicked. And Chef Ramsay yells at her for trying to cook the pasta in non-boiling water. More shouting.
Red customers complain that they haven't gotten their appetizers. But the blue side is being served. There's a moment when Salvatore is unsure if he needs one or two risotto, and he ends up adding rice to a risotto that's almost done. Chef Ramsay claims that working with a cook that tells lies is ten thousand times worse than a cook who can't cook. That seems a little extreme.
Back on the right side, Nilka brings up a risotto, but there is no lobster. [Wait, the kids get lobster? - Zach] Nilka curses reflexively, and Chef Ramsay reminds her about the children in the kitchen. Then there are some charming shenanigans in the dining room.
Fran brings up some overcooked scallops, which makes Chef Ramsay shout a few [bleep]s (in full view of the child-infesting dining room) and also use the word "shambolic."
On the blue side, Jason has a chicken that's not ready. He tries cooking it longer without reporting the situation, and Chef Ramsay reacts about as you would expect. Both kitchens are moving to entrees. Scott holds the red team up when he claims that he was told one Wellington instead of two. He vaguely blames his teammates, which fails on two counts. First, it doesn't give Gordon a target for his wrath, and second, it doesn't satisfy his teammates, either. Holli accurately points out that Scott should be listening to the tickets and not blaming other people. In an interview, Scott explains that the reason he keeps screwing up is that his teammates don't have fine dining experience. Then we see him bring up some raw Wellingtons. He thinks much more highly of his abilities than seems strictly merited. A new order comes in, and Chef Ramsay says that everyone should tell Scott he's got a beef on. Everyone dutifully choruses, "Scott, you've got a beef on!" That was fun.