Enter 77 (311)
House Of The Rising Sun
Raised By Another
All the Best Cowboys Have Daddy Issues
Whatever The Case May
Hearts And Minds
... In Translation
Deux Ex Machina
Do No Arms
The Greater Good
Born To Run
Man of Science, Man of Faith
Everybody Hates Hugo
... And Found
The Other 48 Days
What Kate Did
The 23rd Psalm
The Hunting Party
Fire & Water
The Long Con
One of Them
The Whole Truth
Two for the Road
Live Together, Die Alone
A Tale of Two Cities
The Glass Ballerina
Every Man for Himself
The Cost of Living
Not in Portland
Flashes Before Your Eyes
Stranger in a Strange Land
Tricia Tanaka is Dead
The Man from Tallahassee
HURLEY: It must've landed in the jungle when the hatch exploded.
SAWYER: I thought the hatch collapsed.
HURLEY: Look, dude, all I know is the sky turned purple. After that I don't ask questions. Just make myself a salad and move on.
SAWYER: Yeah, I can see that's working for you.
SAWYER: I know I've been gone a while and you thought the General Store was having a "going-out-of-business" sale. But now I'm back. And I want what's mine.
NIKKI: Yeah, but it wasn't really yours to begin with.
SAWYER: A, it was mine to begin with when I took it. B, who the hell are you? And C, because I'm fair, I'm going to let you play me for it.
HURLEY: Play ping pong?
SAWYER: That's right, Avalanche. You bastards put up your best player. One game. And when I crush them, you all gotta bring me every piece of my stash back.
HURLEY: If you lose?
SAWYER: I ain't gonna lose, but if I do, tell you what, name it. Ooh, looks like crouching tiger and hidden dragon got something good. Lay it on me.
SUN: No nicknames. If you lose, no nicknames for anyone for a week.
SAYID: How did you get here?
MIKHAIL: I almost don't know where to begin.
SAYID: Why don't you begin with the Dharma Initiative.
MIKHAIL: I grew up in Kiev and joined the Soviet Army. I was stationed at a listening post at Vladivostok. After the Cold War, after we lost the Cold War, my unit was decommissioned. I was dismissed from my life in the military. And after years of conducting unpleasant actions against our enemies, I found myself wanting to do something good. So I replied to a newspaper advertisement.
SAYID: An advertisement?
MIKHAIL: 'Would you like to save the world?' it read. That's how I met them, the Initiative. They're very secretive, very rich, very smart.
SAYID: So, when did you come to the island?
MIKHAIL: 11 years now. I like computers, communications equipment, being along like a lighthouse keeper. So they put me in this station. They called it The Flame.
SAYID: What is the purpose of the flame?
MIKHAIL: To communicate with the outside world, of course.
MIKHAIL: Ha! Don't waste your time. For ten years I have tried to defeat that game. But it was programmed by three grand masters. And it cheats.
LOCKE: Hmm. Well, I've played a lot of computers and I'm pretty sure they don't know how to cheat. That's what makes being human so distinctly wonderful.
SAWYER: So, you really the number one draft pick, Grimace?
HURLEY: Yep. Are we playing with the mercy rule?
SAWYER" Mercy rule?
HURLEY: Yeah, if I am like up 11-0 I, you know, automatically win.
SAWYER: You're going to go up 11-0.
HURLEY: Well, any one of us.
SAWYER: Sure, we can have a mercy rule.
AMIRO: After my husband and I first arrived in Paris, I was afraid to ever leave our apartment. So I would stare out in the window into the alley, and I would see this cat looking for scraps. One day some children came into the alley and trapped him in a box. I watched them light firecrackers and drop them in the box. I could hear him howl from three stories above. So finally, I had a reason to leave my apartment. I rescued this cat and I brought him home. He sits with me when I read, sleeps with me, and he purrs. But, every once in a while, he will bite me or scratch me. He does this because sometimes he forgets that he is safe now. So I forgive him when he bites me, because I remember what it is like to never feel safe. And that is because of you. So today, I ask only one thing of you: I ask you now to show me the respect by acknowledging what you did to me. That it was you who questioned me, tortured me and that you remember me.
SAYID: I remember you. I remember your face. Your face has haunted me ever since I left Iraq. I am sorry. I am so sorry for what I did to you. I am sorry.
AMIRO: I forgive you. When my husband return, I will tell I made a terrible mistake, that it was not you, and he will release you.
SAYID: Why? Why are you letting me go?
AMIRO: We are all capable of doing what those children did to this cat. But I will not do that. I will not be that.