At Net Worth, Angie is still talking to casting agents, and hasn't lined up anyone yet, and she's leaving a message. John explains that after Angie bombed for about three and a half hours, he and Chris coached Tara (blech, I hate "coaching") through a call to a different agent. This particular lady asks them what they're paying, because normally on a work day, she would be...you know, working. They ask her what it would take to get her there, and she says $500. So they offer her $1000. I'm not sure that's all that savvy a maneuver, but I think they were very anxious to get the whole thing wrapped up. As soon as Tara says $1000, the woman's like, "I'm there." Heh. Because...I mean, it's one day. They get off the phone. John congratulates himself on helping Tara get the casting agent. Tana explains that this particular agent has worked with Sex and the City, and is casting a movie with, as Tana says, "Uma Thurma." I have to say, I think if that were her actual name, she would have had a really different life, because that is an even sillier name than she already has. It's particularly great when Tana talks in her interview about how impressed she was to hear the name "Uma Thurma." Because "that's a big name, hello!" File that under "things you couldn't make up." Tara high-fives Chris and John and Craig, and the team declares the plan to be in place.
Construction guys work on modifying the trailers. Tana product-places how much she loves her Airstream trailer. It's cozy! It's beautiful! See the world in your Airstream trailer!
In the Magna van, Stephanie and Michael are still bitching about how much Bren sucks as a leader for making them bring dinner to the team. Michael adds in an interview that he immediately thought, "This man, Bren, is not all there." Unlike people who fantasize about being Donald Trump and imagine that he's winking at them, who are everyone's touchstone for mental health. It's so dopey, because obviously, part of what they're doing is joining the rest of the team. So really, unless they would otherwise go home while everyone else is working, they have to go out to where the work is anyway, and they're just getting dinner on the way. What is the big fucking deal? Once they get to the warehouse, Stephanie stomps around all, "This is so ridiculous, so ridiculous." Bren isn't sure exactly what to do, but he tells her he's sorry she's upset. She says to him that Queens was really "out of [their] way." Wait, isn't she working? Isn't there a task they're supposed to be doing? How is that a complaint, that "It was out of our way"? Moron. ["And 'out of their way' to…what? Cleveland?" -- Sars] Oh, and also, she says that she's "not complaining." Which means I would hate to see what complaining looks like from her. Bren tells her that she should have "vocalized" (ew) that concern if she was so unhappy about it. Bren adds that Stephanie "demoralize[d]" the team by bringing up her little gripes about the dinner situation when everyone was working. He points out that it left the distinct impression that she doesn't give a rip about anyone but herself. Which is true. He also makes an extended and largely unsuccessful pool allusion in the service of calling Stephanie "shallow." Stephanie continues to bitch, and the great part is that when Bren asks her what she thinks he should have done instead, she says that he should have had food delivered locally. He points out that if she thought that was all they were being asked to do, they could have done exactly the same thing from Manhattan -- called and had food brought to the warehouse. That was awesome, because either she has to admit she didn't think of that -- which she didn't -- or she has to admit that she knows he also wanted them to come out to the warehouse to be with the team, in which case it's not such a sin to ask them to pick up some cheeseburgers. You can kind of tell he's a trial lawyer.