More frequent flashbacks featuring Rex, John Rowland, and George Williams, take us back to key moments in time for Bree, Lynette, Susan and Gabrielle and how they connect to the present. ... See full summary »
More frequent flashbacks featuring Rex, John Rowland, and George Williams, take us back to key moments in time for Bree, Lynette, Susan and Gabrielle and how they connect to the present. Back in the present, after hearing Betty's message on her cell phone about Matthew being a murder suspect, that he was the one who murdered Melanie Foster, Bree realizes she needs to escape from the psychiatric hospital and help Danielle, who has run away with Matthew. When he sees Mike buying an engagement ring, Karl buys Susan a house, leading to more conflict between Mike and Karl. Meanwhile, Lynette finds out that Tom has an illegitimate daughter from before they were married, and has an unpleasant meeting with the woman, named Nora. Gabrielle discovers a shocking secret her husband has been keeping from her that Carlos really has been having a tryst with Xiao Mei. Also, Mike meets Orson Hodge (Susan's dentist friend) for the first time while getting a tooth filled, in which Orson recognizes Mike ... Written by
At the end of the episode Orson smashes his car into Mike as he crosses the street. Mike hits the front-end and cart-wheels onto the windshield, roof and over the trunk. In the next scene Orson drives up to Bree's house bringing flowers to her. But Orson's car shows no front-end or windshield damage. See more »
The trick is to keep moving forward, to let go of the fear and the regret that slow us down and keep us from enjoying a journey that will be over too soon. Yes, there will be unexpected bends in the road, shocking suprises we didn't see coming... but that's really the point, don't you think?
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Just wanted to express how much we like Desperate Housewives down here, and especially how much we admire Nora's talent and beauty. The show points straight into the everyday realities of many real housewives, thus providing an easy, relaxing outlet for so many inner feelings and emotions continuously experienced by the audience. Kiersten's personal transparency and charm fits in perfectly for a genuine interpretation of Nora's predicaments, in such a way that one has to immediately identify with the character's actions and reactions. This identification lingers on for quite a while, and the character thus acquires a life of her own, that remains in the memory of the audience, not as a person that one knows, but as if you had gone through the experience yourself.
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