In the Manhattan apartment, Amanda and Betty interview potential roommates. The first one has a mouth full of chips and moves around a lot, the second one smiles a lot, and none of them get any lines, except for this Megan Mulallyish woman. Amanda likes everyone, but Betty rejects everyone because she's subletting the apartment is worried about having someone who will pay the rent. They're the original odd couple! Betty claims that she'll miss the apartment and the life she thought she was going to have, and then that guy across the hallway starts in with the guitar. Hey, jerk! Don't sit in the hallway playing your strummy tunes. It's rude. I should admit that Betty and Amanda don't see it quite that way. In fact, they're all swoony and Amanda bullies Betty into going over to talk to him. My theory on Amanda is that she loves gossip over almost anything else, even feeling superior to people. So her motivation here is to get Betty involved in something so that she has something to talk about.
Jesse is wearing a flannel shirt, which I mention just because I'm starting to think that between that and the coffee scene, this is a Seattle-themed show. He's in the hallway because he repainted his kitchen after a grease fire. Jesse is sad that Betty's leaving and suggests a farewell drink at her place.
Jesse and Betty are having some wine and reminiscing about That Night on the Roof. He cuts off her stammering apologies (good!) to play a strummy alt-song called "Awkward Night" (bad!). Then he's interrupted (good!) by his cellphone (bad!), which has his own song as a ringtone (wait, what? Who does that?). He sends the call to voicemail, there's more talking, and they kiss. Betty seems surprised and unsure what this means. But she's kind of always like that, so it might not mean anything. Then they kiss again.
After some commercials, Betty is awoken on the couch by a tongue in her face, but it's Amanda's dog. Amanda is fascinated and possibly a little scandalized by the idea of Betty getting drunk and making out with someone and demands details. Sadly, Betty has no details to give. Not because she doesn't remember what happened, but because he left after she said she had to get up early for work. Amanda starts to grill her, pointing out that "You had the kind of date any fourth grader would die for," then decides she needs some help with the interrogation. Cut to: