Claudia: Artie, we can help you. I know that we can...
Artie: "Artie, we can help you." You still don't understand. I am not Artie. Artie sacrificed his life for this place. He was a slave to this warehouse for 35 years. But no more! I will use the astrolabe to set Artie free of this warehouse and from all of you, no matter what the cost.
Claudia: Well, I would never do that. I mean, just because he dreamt it doesn't mean it's actually going to happen. Does it?
Mrs. Frederic: Well, not necessarily. And not not necessarily.
Claudia: We have to find the Chinese Orchid before Artie gets the dagger. If we don't, he'll release the sweating sickness, we'll have to give him the astrolabe, he'll turn back time, the warehouse won't exist anymore, you'll be dead, the world will lose hope and descend into chaos and despair. You want more? I had a lot of caffeine on the plane. In the 16th century the Fourth Duke of Gandia, a Spanish Jesuit...
Steve: Stop. You had me at "You'll be dead."
Steven: Pete and Myka get a dagger and we get a plague. When do we stop being the B Team?
Claudia: We are not the B Team. Fool, we are the second A Team.
Artie: You're an idiot, Pete. You're just a dancing monkey. Just one bad decision away from the bottle. You really think that Artie wants to be your substitute father, playing daddy to a weak-willed six-year-old, trapped in an aging man's body, still whining about letting his real father die in a fire when you should have saved him?
Myka: Artie, stop.
Artie: And you, with your uncompromising, prudish rigidity, and your condescension and your infuriating belief that you're always the smartest one in the room. You're on a direct path to spending the rest of your life alone. Artie wants you out of his life... forever.
Pete: Well, today was not a good day to die.
The phrase, "Today is a good day to die," is often heard as the motto of the Klingons in Star Trek, along with Pete's mention of the Klingon battle axes.
Claudia: I'll handle Heidi.
Heidi is a Swiss orphan who first appeared in a 1880 novel by Johanna Spyri and has since been adapted into TVs and movies.