Back at the office, Jerry eats fruit. Kate swings into the kitchen and tells him that Judy is impossible. Jerry is like, duh, but asks Kate to cut her some slack. "Her husband left her for a girl her daughter's age. I think she's just lonely." Kate muses that she ought to set Judy up. "That's an excellent idea. She needs a man. Just not me," Jerry says. Kate wonders if her father has an appropriate single friend. "Let me think about it. No," Jerry says, and takes off, his FDA suggested serving of fruit taken care of for the day.
The gallery opening. Michelle and Joanna hold hands and look dreamily at each other. Enter Kate -- in a questionable purple-striped strapless number -- and Judy in a hilarious tiger-print blouse. They chat with the lovers, and Joanna is very kind to Judy. And here's Joanna's dad, Morty! The group talks art, and Morty says he might buy something from Michelle for the den. He also gives Judy the old onceover, right before Joanna introduces Kate to Morty. "So, you're the one who corrupted my daughter," Morty cracks, and everyone laughs, except Judy, who goes all PFLAG on him and tells him that she's very proud of her daughter. "Everything about her!" she says. Morty apologizes and insists that he didn't mean to offend. "She seems like a great gal," he says. "She's not a gal, she's a woman," Judy retorts, to her daughter's great embarrassment. Michelle tells her mother to back off; she's not offended. "Well, then you have no respect for yourself," Judy says, and stomps away. "Can you go talk to her, please," Michelle asks Kate, and Kate makes a "who, me?" face, but instead of telling Michelle to go talk to her own damn mother, she scampers off and tells Judy that she misinterpreted Morty. "Oh, sweetheart, you see the best in everyone and I love that," Judy says. "But I will not stand around and allow some slick charmer to insult my daughter! Goodnight!" she yelps, and sails away. "Goodnight," Kate calls after her plaintively. Kate, I know it's the whole point of this show and all, but try to draw some boundaries between your own life and those of your clients.