"My comment was: 'I don't care how cocky you're going to be or if you have your own style to pitch,'" Guillen said Monday before the series opener. "I never criticize anybody for having a style. But when you [disrespect] baseball, and you [disrespect] the opposition, I don't think that's class."
Wilson was uninterested in starting a war of words with Guillen, focusing instead on his own performance and that of his teammates.
"Whatever I allegedly did was a week ago," Wilson said. "We've got games to win, that's the concern. I haven't said anything about it. I just like throwing hard and having a mohawk and being an idiot, you know?
"I don't really care about anything, or what anybody else thinks about me or whatever. My team and my manager, those are the people that concern me."
As far as Rangers manager Ron Washington is concerned, the problem is over and done with.
"Ozzie is Ozzie; C.J. is C.J.," Washington said. "You know C.J., and I know Ozzie. I didn't know we had a problem."
Guillen has never shied from wearing his emotions on his sleeve and he, too, believes the "problem" has been resolved.
Wilson seems to have already moved on.
"[Guillen] was obviously upset. During the game I was upset. People get upset," Wilson said. "He's probably an emotional guy. On the field I get to be an emotional guy. It's not like it's rare to have clashes in the game of baseball."
If Wilson takes the mound and hears boos, it won't bother him.
"We're the road team. If I come in, hopefully we'll be winning, so yeah, I expect to be booed," Wilson said. "I like it. I like to get booed."