My Question Is This
Really, jury questions are about revealing the strategy the person is using to process the experience of losing, and Alicia's strategy was to convince herself that while Rob and Amber might have been the ones who won the game, she and the rest of the jurors had won the game of life. She was a terrible player, perhaps, but she was a superior human being. She even dragged the poor tribe flag into it, saying, "Now, you may have outwitted us, outplayed us, and outlasted us, but you have not outclassed us." Harshing the motto! Having decided to throw in, class-wise, with (among other people) Lex "Ink Flamingo" van den Berghe and Rupert "Tell Me More About The Rabbits, George" Boneham, Alicia clung to her tiny victory, assuring Rob and Amber that, in essence, she wouldn't have wanted to win if she had to do it that way. If losing was wrong, Alicia didn't want to be right.
It's one of the most common jury strategies, really, to use your question to show that whatever else can be said about you, at least you can still get up in the morning and look at yourself in the mirror. You can't buy a fancy car, you can't afford a flat-screen TV, and you didn't actually get into the Pirate Master premiere party to pick up your souvenir scabbard, but you can look in the mirror in the morning, and can they say that for themselves, those winners of one million dollars? Can they?
"My question is: I will be obsessed with losing to you for the rest of my life."
Almost as notorious as Sue Hawk's "rats and snakes" rant is Lex's rather pitiful attempt to chastise the infamous Boston Rob at the final tribal council of the All-Star season. It was an evening full of lame, dumb speeches -- notables include Kathy's pitiful "I get it, I get it, I get it" speech (nicely skewered in the DVD commentary with Rob's dry response: "I don't think she gets it") -- but even in a barrel of rotten fish, Lex was the biggest spoiled cod of them all. What made his speech most painful was that Lex had obviously worked on this speech for a really, really long time, honing it in front of a mirror while he lovingly kissed his own tattoos, and it was still like dialogue from a third-grade play. Don't they serve the truth at Loser Lodge, Lex? Didn't anyone listen to your speech while you were rehearsing it and say to you, "I think you should take out the part about the 'greenbacks,' on the basis that Prohibition is over"?