While Foreman and Taub look through Roz's possessions, Taub voices his unsolicted opinion on Hasidic Jews: he doesn't like them and thinks they are "out of touch with reality." It's crazy to marry someone after only meeting them three times. Yes, Taub, I'm sure it's much better to marry someone after having known her for a while and then cheating on her at the cost of your profession. Foreman plays devil's advocate, saying they already know they have values in common, so what's the point of going through the motions of romance, a.k.a. "emotional foreplay?" Foreman might want to check himself before he dies alone. Meanwhile, both Taub and Foreman are finding evidence that Roz may not be as devout as she appears to be: Taub holds up something crotchless, and Foreman discovers a bunch of gold records with Roz listed as the musicians' producer. Taub puts the crotchless underwear (sex) and gold records (rock and roll) together to come up with drugs.
Gertrude and Kumar ask Roz about her past indiscretions. She says she only converted to Orthodox Judaism six months ago; before that, she was a record producer addicted to heroin. And, she says, her husband, who is currently pacing outside the room, knows about it. Well, some of it. He didn't press her for details. Kumar asks Roz what made her completely change her way of life. "I took a class. Then I took another class," Roz shrugs. Ah, that's how they getcha! With classes! Now Roz believes that pop music, television, and movies are too trivial to be heard or viewed. "You can never watch Star Wars again," a horrified Kumar realizes. Gertrude asks Roz for a sample of her hair to test for damage from her drug use. Surprise, surprise -- heroin is bad for you.