Laurie and MPDP are in Sewing World, and Laurie reiterates that the pillow fabric is the inspiration for the entire room. And that's different from the last ten rooms she's done, how, exactly? On the other hand, it seems to be a more useful and reliable source of inspiration than, say, your soup. Or your foot. Or whatever the cat left on your porch. She says she found it in her travels and there was only one yard of it. So they've just used it for the front of the pillows and another fabric for the back. MPDP and Ann don't care anymore; they just want to stuff the pillows and get the hell home.
Ty brings in a second piece of Hildi's pie. He says he's going to try to get a third one completed, but that he doesn't know if he'll get the fourth one done. Well, that kinda sucks, taking away, as it does, from the whole circle motif extravaganza. And they still have to prime and paint these things. How on earth can they ever get that done and have things dry enough to put the books and TV and all that back? Hildi says, "If I thought I was only gonna get three, I would have made them in thirds." Ty says that somebody must have eaten the other piece. Man, where is MPDP? Shouldn't she be here, bugging out like nobody's business? Day Two must be almost over.
Gerald finds Ann by the pool, stuffing the dining-room chair backs into their covers. He asks if she needs help. She says he can help her take them inside. He says they look beautiful. He says he'll take them in. There's some affectionate "I always listen to you, dear"-type chat and then he asks for a kiss before he goes. She gives him a quick peck and advises him not to slip into the pool as he makes his way past her. They seem like a truly loving couple.
Ty brings in the third -- and final -- piece of the pie unit. He advises Hildi of the bad news. MPDP finally chimes in, "You're just painting the outside, right, Hildi?" Hildi says they are. Ty arranges two of the pieces so they're touching, and says, "That's kinda the look you're going for, isn't it?" Hildi says it was, but then she pulls the pieces apart so that from above, they have the tripartite symmetry of the nuclear hazard symbol and says, "Now it's this."