Gay Witch Hunt - Plot

Plot

After calling Oscar Martinez (Oscar Nunez) "faggy", Michael Scott (Steve Carell) learns that Oscar finds the word offensive because he is homosexual. Michael inadvertently outs Oscar to the entire office. Jan Levenson (Melora Hardin) berates Michael for his behavior, after Michael's seminar on homosexuality is a disaster. When Oscar threatens to quit, Michael attempts to reconcile with Oscar, first by hugging him, and then kissing him on the lips. Oscar is given three months paid vacation and use of a company car in exchange for not suing Dunder Mifflin.

It is revealed that after their kiss, Pam Beesly (Jenna Fischer) confirmed to Jim Halpert (John Krasinski) her intention to marry Roy Anderson (David Denman). However, a few days before the wedding, Pam got cold feet and decided to call it off. She moved into her own apartment and began taking art classes. Pam's rejection sent Roy into a downward spiral, hitting rock bottom with a drunk driving arrest. When being interviewed by the camera crew, Roy makes a vow to win Pam back.

Jim has transferred to Dunder Mifflin's Stamford branch and settles into his new office. He befriends smug co-worker Andy Bernard (Ed Helms) who brags about his wild college days at Cornell University. Meanwhile, sales representative Karen Filippelli (Rashida Jones) is disconcerted by Jim's constant smirks to the camera. Mr. Brown (Larry Wilmore) is briefly seen giving the Stamford branch a Diversity Day seminar due to "more problems at the Scranton branch."

Dwight had contacted Jim in Stamford regarding a "gaydar" device. In the final moments, Dwight opens a package from Jim, a novelty "gaydar" machine fashioned from a metal detector and lettered with the prefixes "Homo" and "Hetero". He confirms the device on Oscar, but is dumbfounded when the device goes off as he inadvertently swipes it across his own belt buckle. Pam is then seen smiling to herself.

Read more about this topic:  Gay Witch Hunt

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Famous quotes containing the word plot:

    If you need a certain vitality you can only supply it yourself, or there comes a point, anyway, when no one’s actions but your own seem dramatically convincing and justifiable in the plot that the number of your days concocts.
    John Ashbery (b. 1927)

    Those blessed structures, plot and rhyme—
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    I want to make
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    The Good Old Cause, reviv’d, a Plot requires,
    Plots, true or false, are necessary things,
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    John Dryden (1631–1700)