Someone posted a page from the scene when Roger returns to Bree in DG's twitter feed (I assume it's authentic, but I didn't do any research to see). The following line from the original script was cut: "I rode to the circle of stones, but as soon as I saw them, I knew I never could go." This is followed by "I love you. I always will," which obviously was retained. Missing is the line "I'm stubborn, but I'm no a fool."
I think this is an interesting choice. I noticed in the no book thread that folks seem to think Roger accompanied Claire and Jamie for two months and then needed an additional two days to mull his decision, which makes Roger look like an indecisive asshole. The omitted line follows the book in showing he separated from them, probably right away, to visit the stones and would have been following about two days behind them. (Well, it doesn't quite follow the book, since Roger and his infected foot arrived at Fraser's Ridge several weeks after Jamie and Claire, IIRC.)
When I first heard it, I found the "I'm stubborn, but I'm not a fool" line confusing. Stubborn about what? Since he's talking to Bree, you would assume it has to do with her, but that makes no sense. He wouldn't be hearkening back to their posthandfast fight, since he decided to return to her almost right away but then was forced to accompany SB. Bree doesn't know this, but she knows he was on his way to Fraser's Ridge when he was waylaid by Jamie and Ian. Stubborn is an odd word to use to characterize his need to be sure that he can commit to living in the C18th. I then reckoned he must be talking about Jamie, and his stubbornness was a reference to his not appreciating being ordered to make a decision posthaste by the man who beat the crap out of him.
I wonder why and by whom that change was made. Does anyone know if it came up in the podcast? It's a small edit that has, l think, somewhat major implications for how Roger is perceived going forward by nonbook readers. He will forever now be known as the jerk who needed over two months to decide whether he loved his wife enough to commit to her and her son.