Katee and Courtney are now performing a Tyce Diorio Broadway routine. "We have a girly-girl routine for once," says Katee. Translation: parasols! It's true you don't see many lumberjacks carrying parasols.
Their routine is to the "The Trolley Song" by Rufus Wainwright. Courtney appears to be late for... well, the trolley, I suppose. They skip and prance about the stage in froofy dresses, Courtney yellow and Katee, pink. Well, this is where all the "show-bizzy" stuff went after it was stripped from Joshua and Katee's routine.
Mandy calls it beautiful, that it was very old Hollywood. Mary says dancing with umbrellas can be dangerous, but they pulled it off. Nigel calls it a "happy routine." He advises Courtney to finish every move, like Katee does. He says Katee has just that little extra bit that makes him go "wow," and hastens to add that there's a miniscule amount between the two of them. Again, Katee barely shows any emotion.
Cat sits down with Twitch to find out what the deal is with his nickname. He says he was all fidgety in inappropriate places as a child, because he always wants to move. He grew up with his grandparents in Montgomery, Alabama, where there's not a lot to do. He almost joined the navy, he says, since he's deathly afraid of working a nine-to-five. Sure! What's easier than joining the military? He talks about the energy Kherington had, and how happy he was to paired with her through most of the season, and her elimination caught him off-guard. He says his favorite routine was Jean-Marc Genereux's Viennese waltz, the one based on his handicapped daughter. He says puts everything he can into dancing because it's the least he can give back to the art form.
"It Was All In Your Mind" by Wade Robson. Suck-up! It's extra-twitchy popping and locking. Good stuff. Being able to see the video-screen behind him explains why the dingbat audience members haven't been counting down the last few seconds of the routines anymore: the countdown clock is no longer up there.