Season 4 stars of “Selling Sunset”, left to right: Chrishell Stause and Emma Hernan; Mary Fitzgerald and Amanza Smith are Amanza Smith’s, Maya Vander, Davina Potterratz, Heather El Moussa, and Brett Oppenheim.

Spoilers are included in this story.

“Selling Sunset”It’s back for a fourth season with some fresh additions to Oppenheim Group as well as more drama. Some are seeing a new dawn. Recent divorcée Chrishell Stause is embarking on a journey to homeownership, and Heather Rae Young married boyfriend Tarek El Moussa. But, there is a fractured friendship that’s starting to shine.

This season’s central theme is the importance of relationships. Prior to the series’ return, photos on social media surfaced of StauseJason Oppenheim (her boss), catching flightsAnd feelings. The two of them are now. a confirmed coupleHowever, fans will still have to support them wait until Season 5 This relationship will be addressed later in the series.

This season opens with an expecting Christine Quinn, who’s briefly out of commission on maternity leave, and the Oppenheim brothers seeking a few replacements to pick up slack around the office. Oppenheim enlists the help of former soap-opera-star-turned-agent Vanessa Villela as well as returnee Emma Hernan, who has worked with the Group before — and who Quinn alleges dated her ex-boyfriendAt the same time, she.

Apart from the larger-than-life houses, the focal point of “Selling Sunset” Season 4 is the friendship breakup between Mary Fitzgerald and Quinn. They have been together for five years. Fitzgerald and Quinn were in a heated argument during Season 3 but Fitzgerald felt they had made it through. (Later, she’d come to learn of Quinn’s pregnancy through social media like some plebeian.) Through their conversations this season, it becomes clear that sometimes the best path is not always possible.

With agent Christine Quinn on maternity leave, the Oppenheim brothers bring a new face on board: Vanessa Villela.
Agent Christine Quinn is on maternity leaves so the Oppenheims bring Vanessa Villela onboard.

On a lunch date with Villela in Episode 2, Quinn claims that she and Fitzgerald were “really, really, really close” until Stause joined the brokerage, shifting the dynamic. Quinn brings up the fact that Fitzgerald was close to Hernan, harping back on the notion of loyalty. Despite the years-old breakup, she thought it was apt to express her frustration now because she “wasn’t aware that Mary had continued her friendship with Emma after the cheating came out.” (Fitzgerald said that not only did Hernan not play a role in her breakup, but Quinn did not express that she was hurt by their friendship to her.)

Quinn acknowledges that she is missing Fitzgerald’s friendship and she accepts his apology. Fitzgerald, however, declines to be civil. Fitzgerald, who was not invited to Quinn’s baby shower, purchases a gift for the newborn and sends her assistant along with it, but says that Quinn refused to accept it.

Done with being in “the line of fire,” Fitzgerald resigns to being the bigger person and removes herself from the equation along with Stause and Heather Rae El Moussa, who are each exhausted by Quinn’s antics. Quinn’s antics do not seem to have affected Maya Vander or Davina Potratz, but every agent is still in trouble. Quinn never seemed to be fond of Stause. His initial treatment was masked by newcomer hazing. Their relationship turned sour as early as Season 1, from the moment Stause inquired about the details of Fitzgerald’s engagement (e.g., a prenupThe bill is paid by the.).

Despite not being invited to Quinn's baby shower, Fitzgerald said she sent her assistant with a gift on her behalf, which Quinn declined.
Fitzgerald stated that Quinn was not invited, but Fitzgerald did send Quinn an assistant gift. Quinn turned it down.

At the company pool party, Quinn called Stause “two-faced” and A slew ad hominem attack was launched at her.Stause was part of Season 2 Quinn hosted a party in the off-season, featuring a cocktail called “Chrishell’s Two-Faced Tonic.” When They meet face-to-face for the first time in months, Quinn offers a lousy attempt at reconciliation, citing flowers she sent to Stause — but can’t remember why. Her father was dead. This season we have seen that Quinn and Stause aren’t friends. Stause made peace with Quinn.

Season 2: Amanza Smith starts the brokerage. Her friendship with Mary grows, which Quinn sees as an intrusion on their relationship. At Fitzgerald’s wedding, a discussion emerges about whether two bachelorette parties were hosted, the latter of which El Moussa and Vander were not invited to. Smith is dispatched to stop the situation when Fitzgerald sees it. Quinn calls her a “linebacker” after she leaves. Surprisingly, this season they were able to win. Look like they’ve made amends.

In Season 3, viewers see El Moussa’s seething frustration with Quinn as she makes dubious claims that El Moussa and her husband call paparazzi to cover their relationship. Quinn and El Moussa parted ways recently after making several remarks to the media about their relationship. Fitzgerald was left as the last man standing.

Though Heather Rae Young, now El Moussa, was previously a friend of Quinn's, their relationship frayed following comments Quinn made to the press about Heather and Tarek's relationship.
Quinn was a friend of Heather Rae Young. However, Quinn said to the media that Heather had been with Tarek before their relationship ended.

Quinn weaves new tales every day that threatens to undermine this foundation. Quinn’s friendships are Not partnerships; they’re a dictatorship. Quinn defines loyalty as “If I don’t like somebody, you don’t like somebody,” which isn’t unheard of, but believes that longtime friends must run to her defense, regardless of whether she has wronged another party and should atone for it.

Episode 5: Quinn appears randomly at the Oppenheim and Fitzgerald’s birthday party for Zelda, Niko, and Zelda. Fitzgerald bursts into the house to question Oppenheim and asks why Quinn was invited. Quinn surprises Hernan by pulling her aside so they can sort things out.

Hernan insists they didn’t have an overlapped timeline, but Quinn adds to the narrative that Quinn embellished it by claiming that Quinn was embellishing the narrative and that Quinn had been shacking up with Quinn. It was convenient that Potratz was her only informant, and she has yet to contact the brokerage.

In Episode 9, Quinn visits Potratz’s first open With houseGroup. Potratz recaps a discussion that the agents had about Hernan’s side of the story and reveals to Quinn that she told the agents that she didn’t know Quinn back then. Quinn immediately takes offense and says, “You shouldn’t even have said that because that’s admitting,” and questions her so-called loyalty.

“I will hold you accountable for things that you do to people that I care about, like Emma,” Fitzgerald says. “You can’t just keep lying about things and saying things and expecting it to be true.”
“I will hold you accountable for things that you do to people that I care about, like Emma,” Fitzgerald says. “You can’t just keep lying about things and saying things and expecting it to be true.”

The final episode brings things to an end. At a party where the Oppenheim brothers share news of the brokerage’s expansion, Villela facilitates a come-to-Jesus moment. Quinn doesn’t like to address co-workers individually, and that is an indication of her tendency to tell different stories.

Fitzgerald, after having taken one shot, decides she will confront Quinn. In Episode 10, fittingly titled “One Last Hail Mary,” Fitzgerald pours her heart out to Quinn, outlining that each woman in the office is frustrated with her and pushing back on the series of events that Quinn believes happened.

“I will hold you accountable for things that you do to people that I care about, like Emma,” Fitzgerald says “You can’t just keep lying about things and saying things and expecting it to be true.”

Quinn denies any wrongdoing and runs away.

Season 4 of “Selling Sunset” hammers home that friendship isn’t merely about dogged loyalty, but having people in your corner who will call you out when you’ve done wrong and actively push you to be better. However, only you can hold yourself accountable — and no amount of good-spirited attempts from Fitzgerald to extend an olive branch could have salvaged this relationship.


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