Chris Harrison wasn't kidding when he said this would be the "most intense 'Men Tell All' episode yet."
Lucas Yancey was "Whabooming" every moment he could catch the camera's attention, DeMario Jackson called Harrison a liar when they talked about that awkward girlfriend scene that ultimately sent him packing and Kenny King and Lee Garrett got into the ultimate fight over racism.
If you didn't get a chance to catch all of the action, TooFab compiled a play-by-play with all of the most outrageous moments on Monday's "Bachelorette: The Men Tell All" below.
Lee Garrett's Initial Apology
Before things really took off, Garrett took a moment to apologize to the cast and crew for straight up lying to Lindsay that King aggressively dragged him out of a van during the show.
He also mentioned he has learned a lot about himself from his experience on the dating program and hopes he can one day become a more considerate friend.
Dean Unglert was one of the first to defend King, claiming he was actually one of the most well-liked guys in the house and saying if 30 men are all backing him up over Garrett, that's a clear indication of who was in the right and who was in the wrong.
King added he didn't believe Garrett's actions on the show felt "like racism," but said he thought Garrett was just "out of his league" when he appeared on the show and didn't have enough to offer to stand out.
When Harrison asked King how he felt about the arguments this season watching it back, he defended himself by saying he could have beat Garrett up and "there would have been two less Bachelors," but he decided to take the high road to set an example for his teenage daughter.
Harrison arranged for his daughter to walk out and surprise her father, before giving the two a father-daughter trip to Disneyland for King's birthday.
Garrett delivered a well-rehearsed apology to distance himself from his now-infamous tweets and behavior on the show, but Harrison wanted to dig deeper.
The host pulled up a series of Garrett's tweets about women and African Americans, including one that compared the NCAAP to the KKK, noting the only difference between the two organizations was that one "covers their racist a-- faces."
"When I saw that [the tweets] came out, it hurt me a lot," Garrett said.
Josiah Graham finally asked the question most fans had been waiting for: Why did Garrett go onto "The Bachelorette" knowing the woman in charge was African American? Unglert then asked Garrett why he waited so long to finally apologize or own up to his mistakes, while Jackson blasted Garrett for not being able to see why a tweet like the one above is disrespectful.
"You haven't acknowledged exactly what we're trying to forgive you for,” Anthony Battle said. “You're not acknowledging the kind of invisible racism in your mind. You may not be doing it intentionally, but I think it's still motivating your actions. The racism that is ingrained in your behavior to the point of invisibility is pushing you to act in a way that you don't even recognize. Where are you now, are you acknowledging that, even if you didn't intend it, are your actions motivated by racist thoughts that are implicitly embedded in your mentality?”
Rachel Lindsay told King she was disappointed in the way he handled the situation, but said that after seeing the things that went down in the house, she thought Garrett was a complete different person than the one she got to know during their time together.
She went on to say his behavior put her in a position to become a spokesperson for women and African Americans.
"You can meet me backstage, and I'd be more than happy to give you a black history lesson, a lesson on women's rights," she said.
Garrett responded to Lindsay's lash out with an actual apology for negatively affecting her experience on the show, adding he realized the men in the house were all great people and he should have been more accepting.
Lindsay wasn't taking it and fired back, "You didn't have to watch it back to realize that."