Bridget Forrester: I went out, and I bought this book I, I-- just because of the title. I think it might be over here. Completely did not understand it, but, uh, yeah. It was written by this Spanish priest like thousands and thousands of years ago. He was imprisoned and tortured, and it's called "Dark Night of the Soul." I remember, in one chapter, he talks about light and how, you know, um, when, like, sunlight enters a room, you don't really see the light. What you see are the things in its path-- objects and--and particles and--and dust, and you see them because they reflect light. And he talks about this imaginary room that there's two windows opposite each other, and a really strong beam of sunlight comes through the window-- one-- in one side and out the other, and inside the room is just sheer darkness because there's nothing in its path for us to see. And--and there's this one section I re-- yeah, he says, "we're never closer to God than when we become that empty room full of a light we can't see, and the first thing to enter its path, that first hope, will be ablaze with it, and that's how we'll know that we were in light all along."
Brooke Logan: [reading the book] "The divine assails the soul in order to renew it and absorbs it in profound darkness. The soul feels itself to be perishing, melting away in the presence and sight of its miseries, as if it had been devoured by a beast and felt itself being devoured in darkness."
Katie Logan: That day on Catalina is ours, right or wrong. No one can take it away from us, and I promise, I promise that as long as there is breath in this body, I will nurture this baby. I will fight darkness and deception. I will love life. I will love this child.
Nick Marone: We'll get through this somehow.
Katie Logan: Yes, we will. Yes, we will.