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YOU'VE GOT MAIL

BY

Nora Ephron & Delia Ephron

based on:

The Shop Around the Corner

By Nikolaus Laszlo
2nd final white revised February 2, 1998


--------------------------------------------------------------------------------


FADE IN ON:
CYBERSPACE
We have a sense of cyberspace-travel as we hurtle through a

sky that's just beginning to get light. There are a few

stars but they fade and the sky turns a milky blue and a big

computer sun starts to rise.
We continue hurtling through space and see that we're heading

over a computer version of the New York City skyline. We

move over Central Park. It's fall and the leaves are

glorious reds and yellows.
We reach the West Side of Manhattan and move swiftly down

Broadway with its stores and gyms and movies theatres and

turn onto a street in the West 80s.
Hold in front of a New York brownstone.
At the bottom of the screen a small rectangle appears and the

words:
ADDING ART
As the rectangle starts to fill with color, we see a percentage

increase from 0% to 100%. When it hits 100% the image pops and

we are in real life.
EXT. NEW YORK BROWNSTONE - DAY
Early morning in New York. A couple of runners pass on their

way to Riverside Drive Park.
We go through the brownstone window into:
INT. KATHLEEN KELLY'S APARTMENT - DAY
KATHLEEN KELLY is asleep. Kathleen, 30, is as pretty and

fresh as a spring day. Her bedroom cozy, has a queen-sized

bed and a desk with a computer on it. Bookshelves line every

inch of wall space and overflow with books. Framed on the

children's classic. Madeleine.
As Kathleen wakes up, her boyfriend FRANK NAVASKY walks into

the room. He wears blue jeans and a workshirt. He's carrying

the New York Times.
KATHLEEN

Good morning.
FRANK

(as he reads)

Listen to this -- the entire work force

of the state of Virginia had to have

solitaire removed from their computers --
Kathleen gets out of bed and goes to brush her teeth in the

bathroom, and we stay with Frank.
FRANK

(continuing)

-- because they hadn't done any work in

six weeks.
Kathleen comes out of the bathroom in her robe.
KATHLEEN

Aren't you late?
FRANK

(continuing)

You know what this is, you know what

we're seeing here? We're seeing the end

of Western civilization as we know it.
KATHLEEN

This is so sad.
She tosses him his jacket.
FRANK

(points at her computer)

You think that machine is your friend,

but it's not.

(checks his watch)

I'm late.
INT. LIVING ROOM - KATHLEEN'S APARTMENT - CONTINUOUS
As Frank walks to the apartment door. We see a charming room

with a couch, fireplace, books, and a dining table with a

typewriter with a cover on it.
KATHLEEN (O.C.)

I'll see you tonight.
FRANK

Sushi.
KATHLEEN (O.C.)

Great. Bye.
Frank goes out the door. It closes.
Kathleen tiptoes into the hall and looks through the fish-eye

peephole watching as he goes down the stairs, disappearing

from sight. She walks into:
INT. KATHLEEN'S BEDROOM - DAY
And looks out the front window as Frank walks out onto the

street and turns toward Broadway.
He's gone. Good.
She sits down at her computer. An expression of anticipation

and guilty pleasure as she clicks the mouse.
INT. COMPUTER SCREEN - DAY
As we see the logo for America On Line come up and Kathleen's

code name: Shopgirl. She logs on and the computer makes all

its little modem noises as the computer dials the access

number and connects and we hear the machine:
COMPUTER

Welcome.
And we see Kathleen, listening for the words she's waiting to

hear:
COMPUTER (cont'd)

You've got mail.
And Kathleen smiles as her mail page comes up:
INT. COMPUTER SCREEN - DAY
We see a list of letters:
Big Cash Op: You can make $$$ in your spare time. OIL MKT: You

can turn $20 into $20,000 THIS REALLY WORKS U CAN DO IT:

Maximize your selling ability nowwwww!!! NY152 Brinkley
Kathleen hits the "delete" key and the first three letters --

all of them junk-mail -- are deleted and drop offscreen.
Then she selects the "Read Mail" key for "NY 152 Brinkley".
And the letter comes up:

To: Shopgirl

From: NY152

Re: Brinkley
Kathleen starts to read the letter aloud:
KATHLEEN

Brinkley is my dog. He loves the streets

of New York as much as I do --
And now we hear Kathleen's voice replaced by the voice of

NY 152, a man named JOE FOX --
JOE (V.O.)

-- although he likes to eat bits of pizza

and bagel off the sidewalk, and I prefer

to buy them. Brinkley is a great catcher

and was offered a tryout on the Mets farm

team --

(continued)
INT. JOE'S APARTMENT - DAY
A dog is sitting on a large green pillow on the floor. This

is BRINKLEY. The pillow has "Brinkley" embroidered on it.

Brinkley's master, JOE FOX, a great-looking guy, full of

charm and irony, comes into the kitchen and pours himself

some orange juice. He's half-dressed.
JOE (cont'd)

-- but he chose to stay with me so that

he could spend 18 hours a day sleeping on

a large green pillow the size of an inner

tube. Don't you love New York in the

fall? It makes me want to buy school

supplies. I would send you a bouquet of

newly-sharpened pencils if I knew your

name and address. On the other hand,

this not knowing has its charms.
VOICE

Darling --
JOE

Mmmmmhmmm --
Joe's girlfriend PATRICIA EDEN, in Armani head to toe, comes

into the kitchen and turns on the $2000 espresso machine,

which starts grinding beans. She's carrying the morning

papers.
PATRICIA

I'm late.

(indicating the newspaper)

Random House fired Dick Atkins. Good

riddance. Murray Chilton died. Which

makes one less person I'm not speaking

to --

(she drains a cup of espresso

as a second starts to come out

of the machine)

Vince got a great review. He'll be

insufferable. Tonight, PEN dinner --
JOE

Am I going?
PATRICIA

You promised.
JOE

Can't I just give them money? That's the

cause? Free Albanian writers? I'm for

that.
Patricia drains another cup of espresso, looks at him.
JOE

All right, I'll go. You're late.
PATRICIA

I know I know I know.
She tears out of the kitchen and the door slams behind her.
Hold on Joe, listening as he hears the elevator door open and

close on the landing outside.
IT. JOE'S DEN - DAY
As he comes in and sits down at his laptop computer and logs

on.
JOE & THE COMPUTER (TOGETHER)

Welcome... You've got mail.
And as he starts to read his letter, we hear:
KATHLEEN (V.O.)

I like to start my notes to you as if

we're already in the middle of a

conversation. I pretend that we're

the oldest and dearest friends --

as opposed to what we actually are,

people who don't know each other's names

and met in a Chat Room where we both

claimed we'd never been before.
INT. JOE'S ELEVATOR - DAY
As Joe, dressed for work, takes the elevator down with his

elevator man CHARLIE. There's a certain amount of Good

morning, etc., as the elevator goes down and the voice-over

continues:
KATHLEEN (V.O., CONTINUES)

What will he say today, I wonder. I turn

on my computer, I wait impatiently as it

boots up.
EXT. RIVERSIDE DRIVE - DAY
As Joe comes out of his building.
KATHLEEN (V.O., CONTINUES)

I go on line, and my breath catches in my

chest until I hear three little words:

You've got mail.
And the camera now pans from 152 Riverside uptown to:
EXT. NEW YORK BROWNSTONE - MORNING
KATHLEEN (V.O., CONTINUES)

I hear nothing, not even a sound on the

streets of New York, just the beat of my

own heart. I have mail. From you.
EXT. BROADWAY - MORNING
As Kathleen comes onto Broadway at the corner of 83rd Street

and starts downtown.
Through a long lens we can see Joe, walking into blocks behind

her.
As Kathleen and Joe make their way down Broadway we see the

West Side of Manhattan in the morning. Mothers and fathers

taking their kids to school, people on their way to work,

dogs being walked. School buses picking up kids, bakery

trucks dropping off brown bags of bread in the doorframes of

unopened restaurants.
Kathleen stops at a newsstand, says good morning to the

newsstand dealer, and picks up a New York Times.
Metal grates are pulled up to open flower shops, nail salons,

the pharmacy, fish store, the Cuban Chinese Restaurant,

Zabar's.
Joe stops at the same newsstand. He buys all the papers --

the Times, Wall Street Journal, Post and Daily News.
INT. STARBUCKS - DAY
As Kathleen picks up her coffee, walks out.
EXT. COLUMBUS AVENUE - DAY
As Kathleen walks down Columbus, we see Joe a block behind

her. She stops to buy flowers and Joe passes her, crosses to

the Ease side of Columbus Avenue.
EXT. COLUMBUS AVENUE - DAY
A building under construction, with plywood board covering

the front and wrapping around the corner. Joe goes to a side

entrance and enters.
EXT. COLUMBUS & 73RD STREET - DAY - CONTINUOUS
As Kathleen comes around the corner onto 73rd and stops in

front of her store, a children's bookstore called "The Shop

Around the Corner." It is an irresistibly inviting store.

There are twinkle lights in the windows, framing large

stuffed animals reading children's books: Madeleine, Good

Night Moon, Where the Wild Things Are. A teddy bear in a

pinafore is reading The Stupids Step Out. Waiting for

Kathleen in front is one of her employees, CHRISTINA.
KATHLEEN

Hello, Christina. It's a beautiful day.

Isn't it the most beautiful day?
Christina looks up at the sky as if seeing it for the first

time.
CHRISTINA

I guess. Yeah, sure.
Kathleen unlocks the shop and cranks the grate, which

rises, making a horrible noise. Two cabs almost collide in

front of the store, with a screech, and one cabdriver starts

yelling obscenities at the other. Kathleen unlocks the door

to the store.
KATHLEEN

Don't you love New York in the fall?
Christina looks at her puzzled.
INT. SHOP AROUND THE CORNER - CONTINUOUS
Kathleen turns the CLOSED sign on the door over to read

"OPEN" and she activates the computer system. She looks

around, and we see a small but charming children's bookstore,

with wooden shelves, a tiny area where kids can sit and read,

some charming posters and a glass case full of first editions

of the Oz books and Alice In Wonderland, etc. There's a

playful display of witches, lit with twinkle lights covered

with orange pumpkin globes and a sign reading "The Ten Best

Witch List" and a collection of witch books -- "The Lion, The

Witch and the Wardrobe," "The Witches," "The Wizard of Oz."

On the counter is a glass jar full of sugar-free lollipops.
Kathleen hangs up her coat in the back of the store and

suddenly stops to daydream. A smile creeps onto her face.

Christina looks at her.
CHRISTINA

What's going on with you?
KATHLEEN

Nothing.
CHRISTINA

You're in love.
KATHLEEN

In love? No. Yes. Of course I am.

I'm in love with Frank. I'm practically

living with Frank. Do you think you

could get our Christmas mailers out this

week?
CHRISTINA

By Monday I promise. I have a paper due

Friday. Now what's going on?

(she looks at Kathleen)

I'm just going to stand here till you tell

me.
A beat.
KATHLEEN

Is it infidelity if you're involved with

someone on E-mail?
CHRISTINA

Have you had sex?
KATHLEEN

Of course not. I don't even know him.
CHRISTINA

I mean cybersex.
KATHLEEN

No!
CHRISTINA

Well, don't do it. The minute you do,

they lose all respect for you.
KATHLEEN

It's not like that. We just E-mail.

It's really nothing, on top of which I'm

definitely thinking of stopping because

it's getting --
CHRISTINA

Out of hand?
KATHLEEN

Confusing. But not really. Because it's

nothing.
CHRISTINA

Where did you meet him?
KATHLEEN

I can't even remember.

(off Christina's look)

The day I turned thirty I wandered into

the Over Thirty Room for a joke, sort of

and he was there, and we started

chatting.
CHRISTINA

About what?
KATHLEEN

Books. Music. How much we both love New

York. Harmless. Harmless. Meaningless.

(starts smiling)

Bouquets of sharpened pencils.
CHRISTINA

Excuse me?
KATHLEEN

Forget it. We don't talk about anything

personal. We made a rule about that.

I don't know his name, what he does or

exactly where he lives, so it will be

really easy to stop seeing him, because

I'm not.
CHRISTINA

God, he could be the next person to talk

into the store. He could be...

(as George walks in)

George.
GEORGE PAPPAS, in his twenties, one of Kathleen's

salespeople, is a cute guy who has no idea that he's supposed

to look in the mirror when he gets dressed.
GEORGE

Morning.
CHRISTINA

Are you On Line?
GEORGE

As far as I'm concerned, the Internet is

just another way to be rejected by a

woman.
BIRDIE walks in. She is in her seventies, has white hair,

and is tiny, like a little sparrow. She is the store's

oldest employee, having worked there for over forty years,

and serves as a accountant as well as salesperson.
KATHLEEN

Good morning, Birdie.
BIRDIE

What are you all talking about?
CHRISTINA

Cybersex.
BIRDIE

I tried to have cybersex once but I kept

getting a busy signal.
CHRISTINA

I know, I know. One Saturday night I was

really depressed about not having a date,

so I thought, no problemo, I'll go on

line and I won't be lonely, but I

couldn't get on, there were hundreds of

thousands of people who didn't have dates

trying to get on.

(MORE)

You have to wonder which is harder,

getting a date or getting On Line when

you don't have a date.
GEORGE

Getting a date is harder.
We hear the bell jingle as TWO WEST SIDE MOTHERS come in with

two KIDS IN STROLLERS.
KATHLEEN

(to the kids)

Jessica and Maia, how are you today?
We hear the sound of the garbage truck. Kathleen goes out

the front door to:
EXT. SHOP AROUND THE CORNER - DAY
As the commercial garbage truck pulls up and TWO GARBAGEMEN

start to load her trash.
KATHLEEN

Hey, you forgot to pick up the garbage

last week and I got a ticket. And you're

late today -- I could have gotten

another.
GARBAGEMAN #1

We were here, there was no garbage.
GARBAGEMAN #2

Yeah.
KATHLEEN

Of course there was --
GARBAGEMAN #1

What do you think, I don't want to pick

up garbage? You think I go up and down

the street picking up garbage, I'm not

going to pick up yours? What's the

matter with you?
GARBAGEMAN #2

Yeah.
Kathleen is standing there, tongue-tied.

GARBAGEMAN #1

You don't even bundle it right, you're

supposed to bundle it and leave it near

the curb, you leave it near the store

and you use cheap garbage bags, they

smear all over the place, and then I got

to pick it up with my shovel --
INT. SHOP AROUND THE CORNER - CONTINUOUS
As Christina, who's helping one of the customers, looks out

the window as the harangue continues.
EXT. SHOP AROUND THE CORNER - CONTINUOUS
GARBAGEMAN #1

And now you're busting my chops. You're

just another garbage pick-up to us, okay?
GARBAGEMAN #2

Yeah.
As Kathleen continues to stand there, speechless.
INT. SHOP AROUND THE CORNER - CONTINUOUS
As Kathleen comes back into the store. Christina is ringing

up a sale.
KATHLEEN

That guy went ballistic on me.
CHRISTINA

I hope you told him off.
KATHLEEN

Not exactly.
Another customer enters the store. The bell jingles.
EXT. CONSTRUCTION SITE ON COLUMBUS - DAY
A little truck carrying a knife sharpener, its bells ringing,

passes the building under construction.
INT. CONSTRUCTION SITE - DAY
WORKERS, ELECTRICIANS, MASONS, CARPENTERS, etc. in the

process of building what looks like a large store. Wires

hanging everywhere.
KEVIN

The electrical contractor called. His

truck hit a deer last night, he won't be

in 'til tomorrow. The shelves are late

because the shipment of pine had beetles.

And there's some question about whether

we're installing the stairs in the right

spot --
JOE

That sounds great.
KEVIN

Testing one two three four.
JOE

Is the electrician here?
KEVIN

I just told you -- he hit a deer.
JOE

I hear nothing. Not a sound on the city

streets, just the beat of my own heart.

I think that's the way it goes.

Something like that.
KEVIN

(beginning to glean something)

Did you and Patricia get engaged?
JOE

Engaged? Are you crazy?
KEVIN

I thought you liked Patricia --
JOE

I love Patricia. Patricia's amazing.

Patricia makes coffee nervous.

(suddenly all business)

Are we still on schedule?
KEVIN

We open two weeks before Thanksgiving.
JOE

I guess we should announce ourselves

soon. Tell people we're coming.
KEVIN

This is the Upper West Side of Manhattan.

The minute they hear they'll be lining up

--
JOE

-- to picket --
KEVIN

-- the big bad --
JOE

--chain store --
KEVIN

-- that destroys --
JOE

-- everything we hold dear. But we'll

seduce them with our square footage and

our deep armchairs and our amazingly

swift checkout lines and our discounts

and our...
JOE & KEVIN

(the trump card)

-- cappuccino.
JOE

They hate us in the beginning, but we

get them in the end. Meanwhile we

should just put up a sign -- Coming soon,

a Foxbooks Superstore and The End of

Western Civilization As We Know It.
INT. FOXBOOKS - WORLD HEADQUARTERS - DAY
Joe is in the office with his father, NELSON FOX, and his

grandfather, SCHUYLER FOX. The office has been recently

redecorated; everything is new and a little overdone.
On the wall we see the Foxbooks logo.
JOE

Kevin and I are both a little concerned

about the neighborhood response --

(suddenly notices the garish

couch)

What is this fabric? Does it have a

name?
NELSON

Money. Its name is money.
JOE

Gillian selected it.
NELSON

Of course.
SCHUYLER

Your father is getting married again.
JOE

Oh, great, congratulations, Dad. Why?
NELSON

Who knows? Why does anyone get married?
JOE

Love.
NELSON

Yes, that is one reason.
SCHUYLER

I think you're a damn fool.
NELSON

Dad, Matthew is four. It would be nice

for him if his parents were married.
SCHUYLER

Annabel is eight and I'm not married to

her mother. I can't even remember her

mother's name.

(he laughs merrily)
JOE

I have a very sad announcement to make.

City Books on 23rd Street is going under

...
Nelson, Shuyler, and Joe high-five each other.
NELSON

Another independent bookstore bites the

dust --
SCHUYLER

On to the next.
JOE

And I'm buying their entire stock --

architecture, New York history -- for the

new store.
NELSON

How much are your paying?
JOE

Whatever it costs, it won't be as much as

this exquisite mohair episode.

(indicates the couch)

We're also going to have a section on

West Side Writers --
SCHUYLER

-- as a sop to the neighborhood.
NELSON

Perfect. It'll keep those West Side

liberal nut pseudo-intellectual bleeding

hearts --
JOE

Readers. They're called readers.
NELSON

Don't romanticize them. It'll keep them

from jumping down your throat --
SCHUYLER

What's the competition?
JOE

One mystery store. Sleuth, on 86th and

Amsterdam. And a children's bookstore.

The Shop Around the Corner. Been there

forever.
SCHUYLER

Cecilia's store.
JOE

Who's that?
SCHUYLER

Cecilia Kelly, lovely woman. I think we

might have had a date once. Or maybe we

just exchange letters.
JOE

You wrote her letters?
SCHUYLER

Mail. It was called mail.
NELSON

(fondly nostalgic and kidding

it slightly)

Stamps. Envelopes.
JOE

Wait. I've heard of it. It was a means

of communication before I was born.
NELSON

Exactly.
SCHUYLER

Cecilia had beautiful penmanship.

She was too young for me, but she was...

enchanting. Her daughter owns it now.
NELSON

Too bad for her.
As a DECORATOR walks into the office carrying a pile of

upholstered pillows, and Joe turns to look at them.
COMPUTER VOICE (OVER)

Welcome. You've got mail.
JOE (V.O.)

My father is getting married again. For

five years he's been living with a woman

who studied decorating at Caesar's

Palace.
COMPUTER VOICE (OVER)

You've got mail.
INT. SUBWAY - DAY
Kathleen looks up from her book as a butterfly flies through

the subway car.
KATHLEEN (V.O.)

Once I read a story about a butterfly in

the subway, and today I saw one. I

couldn't believe it. It got on at 42nd

--

(continued)
The train comes to a stop. The butterfly flies out.
KATHLEEN (V.O.)

-- and got off at 59th, where I assume it

was going to Bloomindale's to buy a hat

that will turn out to be a mistake. As

almost all hats are.
EXT. H & H BAGELS - NIGHT
A flour truck is unloading flour into a hole in the ground.
JOE (V.O.)

Did you know that every night a truck

pulls up to H&H Bagels and pumps about a

ton of flour into the ground? The air is

absolutely amazing.
As Joe comes around the corner and sees the dust filling the

air. It is amazing.
KATHLEEN (V.O.)

I guess I've read Pride & Prejudice about

100 times --
INT. JOE'S KITCHEN - DAY
As Joe reads a copy of Pride and Prejudice. He can't stand

it.
KATHLEEN (V.O.)

-- and every time I read it I worry that

Elizabeth and Mr. Darcy are not going to

get together -- but the truth is whenever

I think about my favorite book I always

think about the books I read as a child --
INT. SHOP AROUND THE CORNER - DAY
As Kathleen takes a copy of Homer Price off the shelf.
JOE (V.O.)

Did you ever read Homer Price? My all-

time favorite children's book.

(continued)
She opens it to the illustration of the doughnut machine that

won't stop making doughnuts.
JOE (V.O., cont'd)

There's a doughnut machine in it that

won't stop making doughnuts, they just

keep coming down the chute just as

regular as a clock can tick.
EXT. KRISPY KREME STORE - DAY
KATHLEEN (V.O.)

Have you been to Krispy Kreme?

(continued)
Joe, eating a doughnut, looks through the window at the huge

doughnut machine as the doughnuts roll down the chute just as

regular as a clock can tick.
KATHLEEN (V.O., cont'd)

There's a doughnut machine right in the

window that makes 110 dozen doughnuts an

hour.
EXT. STARBUCKS - DAY
As Joe leaves with his morning coffee.
EXT. COLUMBUS AVENUE - NEW YORK - MORNING
Joe goes to his painter at work: COMING SOON is as far as he's

gotten.
EXT. STARBUCKS - DAY
She enters Starbucks.
INT. STARBUCKS - DAY
As Kathleen buys her morning coffee and listens to everyone

ordering.
We can hear the sounds of Starbucks: "Short decaf cap," "Tall

mocha latte." "Grande lowfat regular." Etc.
EXT. COLUMBUS AVENUE - A HALF HOUR LATER
The painter is further along on the sign. It now reads:

COMING SOON, A FOXBOOKS SU --
Kathleen walks past the construction site. She doesn't

really pay attention to the sign painter.
We see two police cars barreling up 75th Street, followed by

a television news truck.
EXT. BROADWAY - CONTINUOUS
The police cars and TV truck barrel uptown.
EXT. 101st STREET - CONTINUOUS
They turn left onto West 101st and stop in front of an

apartment building on the block. There are more police cars

and a horde of television reporters with microphones, etc.
George emerges from the building as a newscaster broadcasts.
TV REPORTER

The body of a woman was found this

morning on the roof of a New York

building...
As George comes out of his building into a horde of REPORTERS

with microphones, cameras, etc. and listens to the reporter,

who, seeing George, sticks the microphone into his face.
TV REPORTER

Here is a resident of the building. Your

name, please?
GEORGE

George Pappas.
REPORTER

Did you see or hear anything unusual last

night?
GEORGE

No. I didn't go out.
At that moment, George sees a young woman. This is MEREDITH

CARTER. He is struck dumb.
REPORTER

The victim was red-haired, about thirty-

five, wearing a jogging suit. Did you

encounter anyone by that description

in the building? Sir?
George hasn't heard a word.
REPORTER

Have there been any wild parties

lately?
George doesn't answer.
REPORTER

Could it perhaps be one of your

neighbors?
George continues to stare at the beautiful woman. As he

does, she notices him. She stares back. The reporter,

ignored, finally turns away.
REPORTER

(to camera)

As you can see, no one here knows

anything.
He continues to stand there, dumbstruck for a moment.

Meredith Carter starts to walk away.
EXT. NEW YORK STREET - DAY
As George walks along Broadway, past the sign, which now

says: "COMING SOON: A FOXBOOKS SUPERSTORE". He sees it.
INT. SHOP AROUND THE CORNER
Kathleen and several CUSTOMERS in the store.
George walks in and goes to the back to hang up his coat.

Christina is unpacking boxes. Birdie is at the desk. George

looks at Christina meaningfully.
CHRISTINA

(totally mystified)

What?
GEORGE

The coup de foudre. I had one. I

never believed in them, but I just had

one.
BIRDIE

Is that the thing where you get cold

suddenly, bang?
CHRISTINA

No, that's the coup de vieux.
BIRDIE

I had that.
GEORGE

The coup de foudre is where you get

love suddenly, bang. A thunderbolt.
BIRDIE

I had that too. Only I had it in

Seville, where it was called ,el

estruendo de amor.
GEORGE

I don't know her name, or anything about

her. I may never see her again.
CHRISTINA

And if you ever do meet her, you'll find

out all the horrible details, and that

will be that. She'll turn out to have

pictures of the Virgin Mary all over the

walls.
GEORGE

I won't care.
Kathleen sticks her head into the back.
KATHLEEN
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