Rory says that he has no regrets, because he loved Vanuatu more than anyone, and that's what he wanted. Aside from the money.
Sarge -- still angling for opportunities to prove how much better he is than everyone else -- tells us that his mistake was placing trust in people based on demographics (like who was old and who was young) rather than according to their character. Translation: "I shouldn't have aligned myself with Twila just because she was old and had a twang."
Pretty, pretty Chad takes aim with the slingshot in slo-mo as he voices over that his "soul-searching" exposed him to a variety of emotions. He exposed me to a variety of emotions, too, and some of them were fairly naughty. Thanks, Chad!
Leann tells us that, on some days, she just wanted to be at home eating cake. Huh. I sure am surprised she didn't win.
A lusty shot of Ami in her bikini takes us into her inevitable and unwelcome voice-over, which concerns her girl-power strategy and the way the women were "definitely a force to be reckoned with," right up until the horrible point when they were forced to eat each other and wackiness ensued.
Oh, Julie. "The little sister I never had," Chris says. In the second hysterically snarky edit, Julie talks about the battle raging inside her about "what to expose and what not to" as we see her blurred naked ass lying on the beach. She claims to "feel good" about how she played at the end, aside from the part where she got her ass voted off, probably. She's just happy about all the parts where she was nice.
And then finally, there is Eliza, and no one even tries to find anything nice to say about her, which I think sucks. You could at least give her props for making the final four even though everyone hated her and tried repeatedly to get rid of her. Eliza says that this was "the best experience of [her] life." And there you have it: the March of Dead Survivors.
Chris, Scout, and Twila walk up to the grave site of Roy Mata, and they try to appear serious and ceremonial. Chris's offering is the spirit rock from the first night. I'm sure the chief really appreciates getting his rock back and everything, but I think when you're dead, you don't need a spirit rock, because you're already a spirit. Scout's offering is one of the chief staffs, which she dedicates to "a man who actually gave his life on behalf of peace." Scout is officially the Doofus In Search Of Meaning. Twila has a staff to offer as well. "Thanks for letting us stay on your island," she says, in the manner of an after-the-fact thank-you note written to your aunt after she puts you up at her summer house. Scout voices over that she loved walking where "indigenous people have walked for hundreds and hundreds of years." Except that the place had been declared taboo, so according to Jeff, nobody ever went there after old Roy was buried. I'm not trying to be picky, but...you know, there's a flaw in there somewhere. They all deliver another "thank you" to the dead chief, and then mercifully, we're done with this entire segment, which was skeevy. This show's fetishizing of native cultures never hits me quite the way they intend. It's like they're turning the world into one big It's A Small World ride.