Captain Jim Brass: So, according to this, you said that you struck the Steven with his staff. You smote him. That isn't true, is it?
George: Yea - no.
Captain Jim Brass: What did you hit him with? Oh, it says here a large rock.
Captain Jim Brass: No, wait a minute, the branch of a tree.
Captain Jim Brass: No, a hockey stick.
Captain Jim Brass: You didn't really kill Steven, did you?
Captain Jim Brass: So why'd you confess to murder?
George: Well, I try to live my life according to the 17th proclamation of the Steven, from his second sermon at the Starbucks.
Captain Jim Brass: Oh, I missed that one.
George: "It is better to be agreeable than to be right."
Captain Jim Brass: That's not religion, that's marriage.
George: [laughs] That's... very...
Captain Jim Brass: So you didn't kill Steven?
George: Yes. No.
Captain Jim Brass: You did?
Captain Jim Brass: You killed him?
Captain Jim Brass: Are you clinically insane or just incredibly annoying?
George: What would you prefer?
Holy Steven: [the gospel according to "Holy" Steven] Greetings, siblings. Today we learn the lesson of the barista, who taught me - Steven - this lesson. I did not want whipped cream on my half-caf venti mocha latte. But when it arrived so and I mentioned it, the barista said, "Dude, we're slammed here. Can't you just spoon it out?" And I realized, I could and I did. And thus I freed myself of the conflict that would afflict all the other good people in line. So remember, siblings: In all things be supple of thought and pliant of deed.
Dr. Raymond Langston: [With Hodges in the morgue, reading a tattoo on a dead body] 'Spread the word, I am coming.'
David Hodges: And you is gone!
Nick Stokes: There's a story for you. I think I'll sell it to Holly-weird. Get rich.
Nick Stokes: Those Persian dudes are tough, man.
Dr. Raymond Langston: Well, they were once an empire that stretched half-way across the known world. The greek playwright, Aeschylus, wrote about the territorial ambitions of the Persian empire against Greece in his great cycle of tragedy and war "The Persians." Um - fifth century BC.
Riley Adams: I will definitely put that on my reading list.
Nick Stokes: Um-hmm.
Riley Adams: Does anybody wanna grab some breakfast?
Nick Stokes: Yeah. Yep.
Greg Sanders: Why are you always thinking about food?
Dr. Raymond Langston: None of you has read Aeschylus?
Nick Stokes: I've been meaning to.
Catherine Willows: What are the odds, right?
Dr. Raymond Langston: Before it happened I would've said slim. But since it did happen - a hundred percent.
Catherine Willows: Seems like a lot of things keep falling out of the sky, right? Poison, people, turtles.
Dr. Raymond Langston: Tortoises.
Catherine Willows: Whatever. Maybe I should start wearing a helmet.
Dr. Raymond Langston: Or at least carrying an umbrella.