Jessica Diaz, 30, of New York has some kind of cat outfit on, and her routine is basically pretending to be a cat. A stripper cat. You know, this is kind of what I'd been hoping for, and now that it's here? It sucks. She's not moving on.
Chris Garmon, 25, of Winder, GA, lives on a seventy-five-acre cattle farm. He was a squad leader in the Marines. He got injured, and got sent home, and got depressed because instead of shooting actual people he can only shoot bottles on his farm. Okay, that's a little harsh. I'm fuzzy on what led him to dancing, but he enjoys getting out on the floor, not caring what people say. Unless they insinuate he might be gay, like when Nigel asks if he's seen Brokeback Mountain. Chris says he hasn't, nor does he care to. That's right. Audition for a dancing show, and insult gay people. Not that this show doesn't inexplicably encourage it, but still. Shane says it's no from him, but he likes Chris and his personality. Mary says he brings something to the table that a lot of people in the audience don't bring. Like what, homophobia and crazy-ass line-dancing? Nigel actually salutes him before sending him on his way. As with Matthew Krabbe, I'm not sure what the judges thought was entertaining about this guy. But I suppose I'd be mostly positive around a guy who's so accurate with an M-16 too.
Choreography: Brian the robot couldn't do the choreography well enough, but Shane says he's casting a movie and he's 90 percent sure he can get Brian a part in it, which is probably the best possible outcome. And former quarterback Myles is led to believe he's not going to make it, when we all know they don't bother going to people's homes and shooting interviews for people they're not moving on. He calls his father, who sounds genuinely excited that his son made it, which is less depressing than I was expecting.