Yeah, you know what the rest of Harold's sentence better be? "I'm sorry you're a bitch." "I'm sorry I'm nicer than you." "I'm sorry I'm going to trounce your ass." "I'm sorry you live in a perpetual state of self-delusion." Do you know what Tiffani's response to Harold's apology is? "Fair enough. Fair enough." No, it's NOT "fair enough," Tiffani. The only way any of this is remotely "fair enough" is when Harold beats your small big mouth out of this whole damn competition! Man, I am going to be so worn out for the Season 2 premiere.
Judges' Table. They continue to discuss the pros and cons of all the dishes. When Colicchio says that Tiffani didn't even make the dessert, Lorraine says, "Also, I don't care about the whole drama behind the scenes -- I've worked on enough movies to know that drama is there and whether you're not getting along with your co-star... you know, the back story doesn't really mean anything, it's what I was served." You know, Lorraine, that sort of high-mindedness is great and all, but the back story is important on this show. This is how we know who is a leader and who is a bitch. Comparing what goes on on a movie or television set to what goes on in a kitchen, especially a kitchen competition, isn't very effective. There are two different ends being achieved in each situation. You have to act with a co-star, but you usually don't have to look to that co-star for direction on how to do your job. You don't view the co-star as an ideal, a mentor, a leader. Unless, of course, that co-star is Alyssa Milano. Finally, all the judges agree that they have a winner. Lorraine reiterates that she's choosing on food alone and not drama. Yes, we get it -- now shut up, Lorraine Bracco.