Meanwhile, back at the film shoot, we meet stylist Raymundo Balthazar. And I shit you not that I was like, "Where do I know that guy from?" And I racked my brain and racked my brain and was finally like, "Did I go to high school with him?" before someone on the forums mentioned that he was in fact Raymundo from the second season of Project Runway. Seriously, you guys, I hit my head really hard. Raymundo asks if everyone's there. And everyone's there but Marcus. Raymundo asks where Marcus is. Follow the sound of the beatbox and it will lead you to him like so many rhythmic breadcrumbs. Commercials.
When we return, Raymundo is still looking for Marcus. Marcus is hanging out at the Craft Services table, because he loves free food. I can get down with that. I love free food, too. When Marcus finally shows up, Raymundo is a tiny bit pissed, to go with his tiny frame, and tells Marcus to get rid of the food. He then interviews that Marcus was going to be the star and open the show, but now he'll be at the back of the line. Oh, cruel punishment. Janice voices over that Marcus has been pushing her buttons since she's taken him on. Marcus comes out of a trailer with the mullet wig on, and looks suspiciously like Al Sharpton. Janice adds that Marcus has tons of personality and ambition, and that she knows he'll be bigger than all of the rest of the models. Janice also thinks it's cool that Marcus wants to be a rap star. This, of course, segues into Marcus in the studio, telling us how he just finished an album called "The Fusion," and wants the world to hear what he has to offer. Marcus is going to the hip-hop department of Capitol Records, where he's "working on a distribution deal." As he's on his way, he meets Billy Hayes, played by Owen Wilson, who says that he does finance and distribution and kind of chats Marcus up. For what purpose, I don't know. After he leaves, Marcus says, "That motherfucker shook my hand, like, fifty times." It's true, too. Meanwhile, Marcus tries to make an appointment to see the hip-hop department at Capitol. He says that he won't stop, and that it's hip-hop all the way no matter whether he's acting, modeling, walking up and down the street, or eating vegetables when he should be working. No offense to Marcus, but I'm sick of going into the models' lives outside of the agency. I want to see Janice hitting them with a phone!