Backbone's arriving at their gallery, and figuring out where they want to hang their stuff. They're figuring out who's hanging their stuff where. Mark says "We're artists right now, putting on a show." They have a crew there to help them hang their stuff. George shows up then, and Rich is worried because George is a ball-breaker; "he doesn't play." George thinks their work is great, and thinks they expressed their individual talents in their work. He doesn't know if their art will sell, though. He says they have the right spirit, but shouldn't be overconfident, because you never know if you're going to be able to sell. A jet shows up, and a giant guy and a little person get off. These are apparently John Rich's people. He tells us the hillbillies have landed and they're probably going to come over and give, give, give.
The women are still in their studio with three and a half hours until their gallery opens. Then they're stuck in traffic at 5 (duh), which is three hours before the gallery opens. La Toya wonders how they'll ever make it, on a Friday. It's 6 p.m. at Backbone, and they're all set up and ready to go, waiting. Lil Jon's even reading a magazine. So they decide to go see the girls' work. Mark and Lil Jon head over to peek in and report back. They can't believe that it's totally empty, so they do some video. Lil Jon acts out some MTV Cribs, and says they open in two hours. It's pretty amusing. They leave there at 6:30, with an hour and a half until the gallery opens. Mark says there's no way they can be open by 8. They figure the ladies must be stuck in traffic, and they're glad they're sitting around here instead of stuck in traffic. Rich actually feels bad for Marlee, because he doesn't like anyone having this much difficulty when they're trying to raise money for a good cause. The women, meanwhile, are stuck in gridlock Friday rush-hour traffic.
Meat Loaf tells Busey he did the wrong thing by yelling at him, and he's embarrassed and upset by it. He starts crying and says nothing ever gets solved by doing that. Busey: "I know. I'm aware of that." Meat Loaf says he's been beating himself up all day. Busey tells him he accepts his apology, then he interviews to us that Meat Loaf had a battle going on inside of him, and the best way he could see to win it "was to confront me in a confrontation of death, beating me senseless." He asks Meat Loaf if it felt good to vent. They bond over the fact that they've both been to anger management. Busey tells him to let it go, because he forgives him. And then he tells him the Buseyism for F-O-R-G-I-V-E is "Finding Ourselves Really Giving Individuals Valuable Energy." And he says valuable energy is his unconditional love for Meat Loaf, who thanks him. Then Busey interviews that "Meat Loaf excelled to the level of dancing on a rainbow with no fear. And no doubt." They're hugging, and Busey tells him he's glad he was on the receiving end because he understood. He really is a decent guy for forgiving Meat Loaf, because I'm not sure anyone else would have.