Now Let’s Predict What Happens To All The Gallery Girls

Angela Pham

After realizing that launching a photography business pleased her strict parents, Angela Pham attempted to find a new way to disown herself. She quickly stopped promoting her photography and returned to her greatest past time — promoting herself. When she’s not secretly waitressing in Brooklyn, she’s hawking a line of nipple tassels that she makes out of discarded foreskin and the tears of Manhattan girls who made the fatal mistake to travel to Brooklyn.

She’s doing quite well and rather than quitting her waitressing job, she plans to spend her profits on a big girl gay. That’s a gay who comes bedazzled in feathers and catchphrases like, “you look hot gurl!!”

Claudia Martinez Reardon

Claudia meant it when she told Angela Pham that she’s a hard worker who always sees a project through to the end. That’s why she burned End of Century down after quitting. Tearfully she called her parents from jail and told them that she hopes they’d accept an insurance check in lieu of the $15,000 dollars she owed them.

While she resigned herself to stay in jail for the rest of her life as a punishment for indulging Chantal in a job, the Sucklord held a fundraiser to pay for a defense attorney.

In exchange for his kindess, Claudia helped him open up a gallery to showcase all his wonderful creations. Sometimes he thanks for her hard work and tells her to take a day off.

She gently holds the vial of End of Century ashes she wears dutifully around her neck and fondly recalls the one time Chantal drunkenly thanked her for almost doing her job right.

Chantal Chadwick

After struggling to find any kind of enjoyment by being employed, Chantal Chadwick followed through on her threat to Claudia and moved to Paris. Within moments of arriving in the city, she grew bored. Not only could she tell right away that she’d be in the top five of her yoga class, but someone also had the audacity to ask her to pay rent. Couldn’t they see she’s an artist of the mind. That she’s a woman who thinks beyond money and electric bills and all these trivial things that people without a true artist’s eye for a Lower East Side accessories store focus on

While rumors ran rampant that she’d gone deep into the underground Japanese modeling scene, Bravo can only confirm that she returned her Gallery Girls paycheck to them with a note that she didn’t understand what they sent her and she wouldn’t accept it.

Her aunt paid for the return postage.

(Photos: Bravo TV)

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    • Elissa

      I will be very surprised if there’s a second season, and even more surprised if I don’t watch. I also think these predictions will prove to be incredibly accurate…especially maggie’s.

    • Adrianna Grężak

      Liz Margulies was on Watch what Happens Live recently. Maggie also said in a podcast interview that Kerri did actually pay her tab. The flaw of the show was that they were trying to create stories on all these women with a sporadic shooting schedule and/or editing. Half of the finale looked like it was taped in the winter, the other half looked like it was taped in the fall. Bravo is labeled as reality television, but a lot of the shows are “real” reactions to fabricated situations – the shooting is deliberately scheduled. The housewives all argue at parties because it’s the only time they see each other. In contrast, a show like Flipping Out really works because Jeff Lewis encouraged/allowed Bravo to shoot as much as possible. (Andy Cohen says this in his book)

      I thought that the season finale was open-ended. I predict that it will be back in one shape or form. It may not have received Bethenny Frankel ratings, but clearly a lot of people are talking about it.

      • Jenni

        Are you sitting here and telling me that reality TV isn’t real? I don’t buy what you’re selling. Sorry.

      • abbeysbooks

        It isn’t real. Why don’t you buy? They are not separate from the filming. The filming affects the people. The manufactured reality show is hyper reality simulated reality. It is a benign version of the Hunger Games.

      • Adrianna Grężak

        Sarcasm isn’t a particularly professional response considering I wasn’t even criticizing your article