-Seth, it's nice to see you in your own house for once, you know? -I know.
-You've never invited me upthere.
I'm kind of pissed off.
I had you at my house.
-You did, and you were very kindto have me at your house, and I almost wishthat I hadn't gone because now all I want to dois be there.
-[ Laughs ]I wish you were here.
We're having –We're actually having fun.
A little bit of fun.
We're trying to.
I have — -Well, I mean, you, of course, have your own chickens, so you're eating fresh eggsevery day.
-Dozens and dozens.
Look at this bowl of eggs.
You jealous?-That's really — I mean, what morewould you expect from Martha Stewart's house? -I have baby geese.
I have six baby geese down inthe basement that just hatched, and I have about 12 more eggshatching under their mothers.
And what else do we have? We have the donkeys, the horse.
I can go horseback riding.
-Except my groomer'son quarantine right now.
When she gets off on Saturday, maybe I'll go horseback riding.
-How bad do things have to getbefore you eat the donkey? -Pretty bad.
[ Laughs ]-Okay, good.
-Would have to be really bad.
I had a little accident today, though, I'm sorry to say.
-What happened?-I cut myself.
Can you see?-Oh, my God! -I got a lot of blood, and I cutmy thumb when I was doing — preparing for the drinksthat I was making with you.
I'm so sorry.
-But I'm very handybecause I have my lovely Martha Stewartfirst-aid medical kit.
I made this for giftsfor Christmas last year, so — -That's great.
-You can't go to the hospital.
I stitched myself up.
Soit's all done, and, you know — -Can I –Can I see your stitch work? Do you embroider your thumbwhen you restitch it? -Well, it's — it's pretty –it was pretty bad.
I'm not going to show you.
But I used blanket stitch.
You really cut yourself? This isn't just one of thoseApril Fool's jokes? -No, it's an April Fool's joke.
-[ Laughs ] Oh, my God.
Martha, your acting skills just get betterwith each passing day.
-Oh, yeah, right.
I wanted to warn peoplenot to cut themselves because the hospitalsare not really open for cuts.
You know, they have —It's true.
-They have more important thingsto be taking care of right now, so please be careful.
I just want the viewersto be careful.
When you are taking a — You want to get a nice –Just a yellow zest of lemon.
Just be careful not to put yourfinger in the way of the knife.
So you want to get a thin lemon.
Like a little twist.
When you twist this, all the nice oil from the yellow skinpops into your martini.
I'm going to show youhow to make a martini.
-This is the perfect MarthaStewart martini, correct? -Oh, yes.
Want to see?-Yes, please.
So, we'll do the martini first.
So, you can get yourself alittle martini shaker like this.
-And you do it just like — You know how James Bond only kind of passesthe vermouth over? Oh, you have yours.
What do you have? -I just have a –I just have some Scotch I'm going to pourinto a water glass and watch.
Mixed water or by itself? -No.
So just a little bitof Noilly Prat.
That's the vermouth.
And then — Oh.
And then a little bit of vodka.
I like Polish vodka.
You know I'm polish background.
-So Belvedere, Chopin — something nice and Polishfor a vodka.
And then —Excellent.
[ Rattling ]Ooh, God.
And wait until the whole shakerbecomes cloudy with cold — like film.
It's so cold!It's hurting my hands! Aah! Okay.
So that should bethe perfect martini.
I don't have martini glasses here at the farmfor some reason.
Can you believe that? And — So you just pour it over.
It has a strainer right inthe top of this little shaker.
So just pour.
-And you're not embarrassedby the fact that you're not drinking themout of martini glasses? -Nope, not at all.
I don't want to be embarrassedabout anything during this time.
And here — twist yourlemon peel like that right over the surface, and a littlebit of that oil from the skin goes right into the martini.
And if you wantto prolong the length of, you know, the drink, just add an ice cube.
As it melts, add another one.
I can really nurse one martinifor a pretty long time.
But in this day and age, I'm going to drink.
-Well, here's to –Here's to both nursing martinis and to America's nurses.
Now, something elsethat's very spring-like.
You want to see what I made?Look at this gorgeous stuff.
-This is Saint Germain, which isusually a clear liquid, but I have some rhubarbgrowing out in the garden, and I put stalks of rhubarb inabout five days ago in anticipationof home confinement, and it turned the Saint Germainthis beautiful pink color.
And this over ice.
You know — Remember we wereall drinking those fabulous — What were those drinkswith the — with the rhubarb liqueur? What are they called? -Um, uh, Sex on the Beach?Long Island Iced Tea? -Now, we were alldrinking them last year.
And, um –Brian, what are they called? -[ Speaking indistinctly ]-No, the orange drink with — You have it with prosecco.
-Oh, of course.
So, instead of Aperol spritzes, this is my new take on it.
It's a little less strong.
You don't have to have champagneor prosecco to add to it.
But you do need some seltzerwater.
Let me get seltzer.
Do you make your own seltzer? -Do I make my own seltzer?I do make my own seltzer.
-Well, I don't want to goto the store to get seltzer, so I make my own.
Do you make your own at home? -Yes, we do.
So no more Pellegrino andPerrier and any of that stuff.
You make your own.
Top it off with that.
Big bubbles out ofthat soda stream.
And that's another great drink.
I wish you were here so youcould have a taste of this.
I wish I was there, too.
I'm very jealous of the Brianyou just asked about cocktails.
How many people are quarantinedwith you at the farm right now? -We have three detaineesI call them.
-Oh, detainees?Well, that's very charming.
-It's against their will, but they want their jobs and they want to not get sick.
They're staying here.
And they're –I cook for them every night.
We make a nice dinnerevery night.
We have a cocktail.
We play cards after dinner.
[ Laughs ]It's horrible.
Right? -I think in this day, if you can — if you can have your joband you can have a home-cooked meal by MarthaStewart and be on your farm, I think that's a very nice time.
They have comfy beds.
And they're not in my house.
They all have beds elsewhere.
And — But they're –But they're — You know, they usually go home, and, you know, I'd like them to go home soon, but they're not allowedto go home.
Brian, my gardener, Carlos, my driver, and Elvira, my housekeeper.
They don't seem to –They're not sick of it yet, but when I seethe edges fraying, I'll give them the day off.