Breaking Bad Ending Explained, Part 2: Saving Jesse

Breaking Bad Ending Explained, Part 2: Saving Jesse

In Part 1 of this video,
we talked about how the final episode of Breaking Bad
showed Walter White achieving his end goals of providing for his family
and tying up his loose ends, as well as what
these victories cost him. In Part 2, we’re focusing on
the most enigmatic part of the finale, which points to the show’s
central mystery — the enduring bond
between Walt and Jesse Pinkman. If you’re new here,
be sure to subscribe and hit the bell to get notified
about all of our new videos. After Walt deduces that Jesse
is still alive and cooking, “What’s this I hear about
blue meth still being out here?” he goes to Jack’s intent
on killing his former partner. He’s out for revenge after Jesse
worked with Hank to bring him down. “This is just a head’s up to
let you know I’m comin’ for ya. Next time, I get you
where you really live.” and the fallout resulted
in Hank’s death. Walt reminds Jack of his promise
to kill Jesse Pinkman “You promised you would
kill him, and you didn’t.” Instead you partnered with him. You’re his partner now.” “Woah, woah, woah, he can stop.” He chooses his language carefully here
to prod Jack into doing what he wants, insulting Jack’s pride by suggesting
he’d view Jesse as an equal. “What, you’d think
I’d partner with a rat?” When Jesse enters, Jack’s words, “This look like a partner to you?” take on an extra layer of meaning
because, of course, this poor abused young man
is what’s become of Walt’s partner. Walt can’t quite meet Jesse’s gaze. And as Jack keeps repeating
the word “partner.” “This is my partner. Right, partner? Right buddy? Hardworking good partner. 50/50 partner.” the word triggers
a burst of feeling in Walt. He jumps onto Jesse ostensibly in a rage. But we can just make out Walt’s keys
in the foreground of this shot, and when we hear him pop open his trunk to trigger the machine gun
that takes out Jack’s gang, we understand that Walt’s impulse
was in fact a last-minute decision to SHIELD his partner
from the fire of bullets. This action epitomizes the nature
of Walt’s and Jesse’s relationship. Walt puts the kid through hell, all while expressing nothing but contempt
for the former student he once flunked. “Go to Mexico and screw up
like I know you will and wind up in a barrel somewhere.” [Grunts] yet whenever Jesse is threatened,
something comes over Walt to protect his partner. On some instinctive level
Walt loves Jesse, inasmuch as he’s capable of love
in this Heisenberg chapter of his life. “Walt’s ruthless — he’ll do just about anything
to protect his interest, I agree — except when it comes to you. He cares about you.” Walt’s strange, toxic love for Jesse
brings out the best and the worst in him, mostly without him even being conscious
of how important the boy is to him. In Walt’s mind, Jesse is HIS. And some of the most evil
or crazy things he does are driven by the fear of
losing control over Jesse. “The way you tell it, it sounds like
he’s manipulating you to stick around, like doesn’t want to lose you.” When Jane comes between the partners,
Walt lets her die from an overdose. When Jesse’s about to have
a shoot-out with Gus’ dealers, Walt rushes in to kill them,
risking his whole arrangement with Gus. “Run!” When Mike starts babysitting
Jesse on Gus’ orders, “I like to think I see things in people.” Walt is so threatened
that his ego flares up “This whole thing, all of this… It’s all about me.” and he gives Hank the big hint
that Gale Boetticher wasn’t Heisenberg “This ‘genius’ of yours…
maybe he’s still out there.” And, too, whenever Walt
feels out of control he takes it out on Jesse. At his lowest, most powerless point — after he can’t stop Jack from killing Hank,
and he has to shake Jack’s hand — “Hey man, I gotta know we’re square. Or we’re gonna have to go that other way.” the first thing Walt says is “Pinkman.” Because he can’t face
blaming HIMSELF for this mess, he blames Jesse. It’s like he views Jesse as his dog, and whenever he’s suffering,
his first instinct is to kick that poor dog. “I watched Jane die.” But however much he manipulates,
abuses and dismisses Jesse, “Can you just, for once, stop working me.” on a deep buried level this relationship has become more important to Walt
than even his own family. You might note that he buries
his beloved money in the spot where he and Jesse
first cooked together, “Yo, I remember this place. The very first place we cooked, like, ever.” which has a kind of
a twisted romance to it. And he’s right to value Jesse —
the youth is actually Walt’s secret weapon. He saves Walt time and time again
through his loyalty “You kill Mr. White,
you’re gonna have to kill me too.” his aptitude, which is constantly
overlooked by everyone “Or what about a magnet?” “What magnet? What about it?” and through his goodness. “They used this little kid like some puppet.” After the bullets die down,
Walt kills Jack, and Jesse kills Todd, and there’s something CATHARTIC
about these murders, as if both are slaughtering
dark mirrors of themselves, to be free of these demons. In the final season, eerily unfeeling Todd
has served as a kind of alternate, evil Jesse. He’s another young blonde kid
learning to cook, but with a complete lack
of regard for morality. Whereas Jesse has to repeatedly
implore his partners to, you know, not kill kids. “These assholes of yours,
they got an 11-year-old kid doing their killing for them. You’re supposed to be some kind
of reasonable businessman? This how you do business?” Todd shoots a boy completely
unnecessarily, on instinct. “I was thinking on my feet
and I saw a threat and I took care of it
the only way that I could.” “A threat? The kid was waving at us.” Whereas Jesse beats himself up
about every bad thing that happens, even when it’s not his fault,
Todd is devoid of emotion or guilt. “Just so you know, this isn’t personal…” In Season 5, Walt relying
more on Todd instead of Jesse shows how soulless he’s becoming. It’s easier to use Todd as a sidekick so he no longer has to explain
or hide his evil actions. “I don’t want to talk about this.” “Okay.” “It had to be done.” “Okay.” Likewise, Jack is a dark mirror of Walt. Todd’s uncle is also a paternal figure
leading a youth down a bad path, and he’s also got a huge ego. “He just insulted you, he insulted me. All of us! Jesus.” But as the leader of an outlaw gang
of white supremacists, he’s as cartoonishly evil as you can get
— so when Walt rejects Jack’s offer
to get back the rest of his money “You want your money, right? Huh? You wanna know where it is? You pull that trigger, you’ll never-” we’re seeing that Walt
has finally turned back, at least a little,
from the edge. Earlier this season, he was
risking his partners’ lives for just a little more methylamine, “Walter, we’ve got a Good Samaritan
on the scene. You pull your guys off that train right now.” “We’re not done yet!” dismissing five million dollars
as insignificant “Five million dollars isn’t NOTHING.” and scoffing that ten million
was not enough for his family. “My money goes to my children. Not just this barrel, ALL OF IT.” But this endgame-Walt has
regained some of his senses, and is no longer blinded by
an insatiable greed for more. Finally, only the two partners remain. Walt tells Jesse to shoot him “You want this.” but Jesse senses he’s being
manipulated yet again “Say you want this.” “I want this.” He spots that Walt took a bullet
and then he refuses, “Then do it yourself.” making good on his vow never again
to do what Walt wants him to do. “I’m not doing what you want anymore.” Outside, Walt and Jesse
stare at one another. What exactly is exchanged
in this final glance? Jesse’s first look appears to be asking
if Walt is really going to let him go — Jesse has just defied him,
and Walt has never before accepted this. “I’m done.” “No, you’re not. You’re not done. [Raises voice]
You’re not leaving because if you leave, you get NOTHING! You understand me? NOTHING!” But Walt nods, giving his permission,
his assurance that this really is the end. And maybe, too, we’re spying a glimmer
of regret or apology from Walt, insofar as Walt is capable of these things (he’s not, fully). “I forgive you.” Jesse’s return look, his eyes full of tears, appears to thank Walt for
FINALLY letting this hell be over. And perhaps for giving him
what he’s wanted all along — RESPECT. We’ve seen repeatedly how Jesse
longs for Walt’s approval. “You don’t give a shit about me! You said I was no good. I’m NOTHING! Why would you want me, huh?” Despite all the terrible things Walt does, all he really has to do to get Jesse
back on his side is to say, “Your meth is good, Jesse. As good as mine.” Walt’s final act of saving Jesse acknowledges how much he has
really needed Jesse all along. Jesse drives away like a madman,
laughing and crying with exhilaration as he finally escapes [Laughs and sobs] not just Jack’s evil gang,
but also (more fundamentally) Mr. White. “Mr. White, he’s the devil.” We may forget, but in the pilot “You, uh… you want to
cook crystal meth? You. You and, uh…and me?” “That’s right.” Jesse actually never had a choice
about becoming Walt’s partner “Either that… or I turn you in.” and Walt has never allowed Jesse
to escape his pull since, “Actually, Mr. White, I’m out too.” “You’re what?” however many times Jesse has
tried to extract himself. “Ever since I met you, everything
I’ve ever cared about is gone… Ever since I hooked up
with the great Heisenberg…” At last, poor Jesse is free. Gilligan has said that all of the writers
loved Jesse and couldn’t bear for him to die — quote, “This poor kid, based on a couple of
really bad decisions he made early on, has been paying through the nose spiritually
and physically and mentally and emotionally… It would have been such a bummer for us,
as the first fans of the show, for Jesse to have to pay
with his life ultimately.” After Jesse leaves,
Walt examines his bullet wound — he’s about to die, just as he was told in
the first episode that he would. “Best-case scenario,
with chemo, I’ll live maybe another couple years.” The irony is it’s not
the cancer that kills him; it’s the bullet he took
to give Jesse this second act. And this bullet embodies
Walt’s partial redemption — saving Jesse is the one really good thing
he does before he departs. Ultimately the question of what happens
to Jesse after this moment will likely be answered in
the upcoming Breaking Bad movie. Gilligan has said,
despite the odds against Jesse, he likes to believe the kid got to
make a fresh start — quote, “The romantic in me wants to believe
that he gets away with it and moves to Alaska and has a peaceful life
communing with nature.” “50/50.” “Yes, 50/50.” “Okay. Partners.” Gilligan has described Breaking Bad
as a modern Western, and in the episode “Felina” we can really feel
the Western genre’s influence. We hear sentences like, “I gave it to the two best hitmen
West of the Mississippi.” The title comes from the song “El Paso,”
which we hear near the start. [Sings] “Riding alone in the dark…” in the lyrics, “Feleena”
(spelled a little differently) is an irresistible temptress, just as Walt’s “baby blue”
is a wicked love he can’t resist. [Sings]
“Special love I have for you, my baby blue.” The scene of Walt and Jesse
standing outside Jack’s also visually evokes a Western showdown. In fact, Gilligan has confirmed
that the Breaking Bad ending is an homage to the John Ford classic,
The Searchers. John Wayne’s character spends
the movie searching for his niece, played by Natalie Wood, who’s been taken
and raised by Native Americans. To quote Gilligan’s explanation, “Throughout the whole movie, John Wayne
says, ‘I need to put her out of her misery. As soon as I find her,
I’m going to kill her.’ And then at the end of the movie, on impulse
you think he’s riding toward her to shoot her, “We go chargin’ in, they’ll kill her. And you know it.” “It’s what I’m counting’ on.” “I know you are…” and instead he sweeps her up off her feet
and he carries her away and he says — ‘Let’s Go Home, Debbie.'” As we saw, Walt has the same
involuntary, instinctual bond for Jesse. As much as he SAYS he wants to kill him,
he just can’t let anything happen to the boy. The Western ethos of the show is reflected not just in its desert vistas
or its cowboys-and-lawmen plots, but even more fundamentally
in the show’s feeling of living large, of escaping restrictive society
to enter a Wild West. “What’s the point of being an outlaw
when you got responsibilities?” When Walt admits to Skyler
that he did all this for himself, “I did it for me. I liked it. I was good at it.” he finishes with the key words: “I was alive.” And here we arrive at the deepest reason
Walt did what he did — in the face of a death sentence,
he decided it was about time to start living. When the show aired,
there was a lot of debate over how much viewers should be “rooting” for
Walt. Gilligan even expressed his surprise that viewers did continue to side
with Walt for so long. “I lost sympathy for the guy
along the way. He’s a sociopath.” But what most of us can
relate to, on some level, is this journey of a man who feels
he’s been letting life pass him by discovering what it means to feel alive. The showrunner ultimately connects
our interest in Walter White to our American love of outsiders: “Uh, I think what interests us
typically as human beings is people who have the will or the courage to live outside of society’s strictures.” A lot of viewers can identify
with Walt’s starting state of powerlessness and fearfulness. “I have spent my whole life scared, frightened of things that could happen,
might happen, might not happen.” “He’s a guy who lived for 50 years unnoticed, a guy you wouldn’t notice walking
down the street if he passed you, and suddenly… and he lived
and a lot of his decisions were based on fear.” “What I came to realize is that fear,
that’s the worst of it. That’s the real enemy.” And they might feel a vicarious pleasure
in watching him break free of those shackles and take control of his life. “When we’re, you know, feeling powerless,
or feeling unnoticed, or whatever… there’s something about living large
that intrigues us.” In fact, what really makes Walt
feel “alive” on the deepest level is being in control. “Never give up control. Live life on your own terms.” At the start of the series, he didn’t have control over
anything in his life. “Hey, Mr. White! Make those tires shine, huh?” “Oh my god.” And as he starts to experience real power, Walt realizes that control
is his drug of choice. “Every life comes with a death sentence. But until then, who’s in charge? Me. That’s how I live my life.” So, like a Western hero, Walt takes charge, casts aside society’s expectations
and lives by his own rules. Yet the classic Western hero
is also associated with an innate code of honor — he’s a model of individual responsibility. “They’re making me run. I’ve never run from anybody before.” But the tragedy of Walt’s character
is that he doesn’t take responsibility. “But he is a guy and this is
a fatal flaw on his part — he’s a guy who doesn’t take
responsibility for his actions.” After everything he’s done,
Walt is still blaming circumstance, holding onto his old spite, coming up with any reason he can
to avoid holding HIMSELF accountable. “Really, I blame the government.” “You either run from things,
or you face them, Mr. White.” Gilligan said that he and Bryan Cranston agreed Walt experienced SOME degree
of regret for his action “I do, personally, for one man’s opinion,
I think he had regrets… Every now and then the clouds
will part a little bit, he’d get a little beam of light, as it were, like ‘Ooh, this really is my fault. All of this.’” Yet ultimately, he doesn’t fully let himself
feel or give in to this self-awareness. By the end, even if he starts
to let the truth back in, he’s lost the ability
to be honest with himself. “Every now and then,
these moments of regret but they’re regret that the world
really did a number on me, versus I regret that,
uh, I really screwed up.” Walt’s toxic environment does
feel to blame for a lot. His bitter resentment toward
his society is justified — the world has screwed him over. But at the same time,
spite continues to drive Walt even long after he can plausibly
claim to be a victim. After he’s become the one who knocks —
even Heisenberg, the devil himself. “He’s smarter than you. He’s luckier than you.” So even when the world is
a terribly unfair, cruel or ugly place, Breaking Bad is pointing out the tragedy of continuing to blame external circumstances
for our personal choices. At a certain point,
we must take responsibility for what we’ve done and for who we are. “So no matter what I do,
hooray for me because I’m a great guy? It’s all good? No matter how many dogs I kill,
I just, what, do an inventory and accept?” Fans noticed that the spelling of Felina
is not only an anagram for finale, it strings together the symbols
for the elements Iron (which is in blood), Lithium (which is in meth), and Sodium (which is in tears). So you can also read the title
as “blood, meth and tears.” The finale certainly delivers all three. But most poignantly,
as Walt departs this world, it leaves us reflecting
on WHY Walt did what he did and what it cost him on a spiritual level. As he meets his end in the meth lab, Walt spies his distorted
reflection in the metal — the visualization of his inner Heisenberg
— reminding us of the earlier shot
of Walt punching his reflection, fighting with himself. [Grunts] Here, Walt calmly looks at this distorted
reflection again with acceptance — his Mr. Hyde won. And as he moves his hand away,
he leaves behind a trail of blood. “I accept who I am.” “And who are you?” “I’m the bad guy.” Hi guys, Susannah and Debra here. If you like what we do
and you wanna help us grow, one of the best things you can do
is support us on Patreon. We make special polls for our Patrons where YOU can vote for a video
you want us to make. And right now, we’re giving away
three free months of MUBI, a really fantastic movie streaming service. Love Mubi. We’re such fans. Awesome. And we’re giving that away
to a limited number of Patrons, so be one of the first to go check it out. The link is right here.


100 thoughts on “Breaking Bad Ending Explained, Part 2: Saving Jesse”

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  • Aaron Paul’s portrayal of Jesse showed what tremendous talent he has. Jesse will always be one of my favorite characters.

  • Jesse is probably one of my favourite characters though, no matter what anyone says he’s had the shittiest time ever. He made one bad decision to hang around the wrong people and his parents completely gave up on him, his friend got shot, his girlfriend died right next to him before they were about to leave to start a family in New Zealand, his second girlfriend and presumably her kid got shot right in front of him. That’s only the worst highlights.

  • I I think he only saved jesse because he knows he will avenge him in case anything happens to his family . He's like the next heisenberg

  • Thumbs down for their constant referring to Jesse, a character in his mid-to-late 20s as a "boy". Pretty sure he's a man at this point.

  • I feel as though I loved Walt till the very end because he found the control I always wanted. Grew up in a shitty place where I could never make my own choices and would be reprimanded for trying to make my own choices. I saw a part of myself in him, even the part where he can’t be honest with himself or take responsibility for his actions. It was almost like a mirror for me. So for this reason I always liked him, because I wanted to see myself win. This show taught me a lot about myself and it’ll always have a special place in my heart.

  • In this show alone idk who’s a better actor Walt or jessie? All I know is I wanna cry at all these bad memories with Jesse lol

  • Ya it’s really kind of spooky how many connections can be made between the song El Paso and the show. The cowboy heads back to town where he knows he’ll be in danger because he’s heartbroken, just like Walt. He gets shot in the side, just like Walt. And just as he’s dying, he gets one last, brief moment with his true love. In the cowboy’s case it’s Felina, but with Walt it’s the meth lab. There are several others too. It’s an ingenious show title, especially considering the various nods to The Searchers.

  • Could someone explain me how Jesse understands that Walt poisoned Brock just taking a look on his cigarettes pack, please? 🙏

  • Monitors of Decorum & Decency says:

    I am super excited that we fans get to see what will become of Jesse Pinkman, in the upcoming movie sequel, El Camino: A Breaking Bad Movie (filmed under the title Greenbrier). October 11, 2019, bitch!

  • Stan Henderson says:

    The world and its society is corrupt so seeing someone who started off as the victim take control of his circumstances, is applaudable, but on the other side of the same coin ppl love drug dealers/bad guys, hip hop is pop music nowadays, even though most of those kids look feminine and wouldn't bust a grape in a food fight. All in All that's why ppl love Walter White he's a tragic hero, you coukd sag Shakespearean in nature, his life was both a success story and an exciting thrill ride til he died. And educational in the sense as we all gotta expiration date, but what really matters is what you do with it.

  • sparkle blossom says:

    I blame Jesse's parents. They seem like they indulged him as a child, that he was their golden boy. He didn't have to work hard, he didn't have to grow up, he didn't have to have any responsibilities. Hence, fucking up his high school education, not going back into education as an adult, not bothering to stick out having a normal job no matter how shitty and menial, boredom and a free ride sending him spiralling into addiction again, his parents made him vulnerable and naive enough to become Walt's bitch. With his parents, Jesse seemed to never feel good enough for them. But Walt didn't just tell him he sucked at cooking, but he HELPED him cook better. Albeit, cooking meth is illegal – but it must have been very fulfilling to know he was fantastic at something and he was admired secretly by a man who was just so brilliant at what he did himself. In the end, Jesse was cooking like a chemist in his fifties. That would have made him feel fantastic.

    If his parents had taught him anything more than them loving him no matter how much of a loser he'd become, he would have done that data entry qualification. He'd have met a nice girl who wasn't just as fucked up as him. He'd have gotten married, had babies of his own, he'd have built a life. When his parents abandoned him with tough love, it was too little too late. They should have done it when he was in his mid teens, not his mid twenties.

  • I had heard that Jesse Pinkman was originally supposed to die at the end of season 1 but that as filming the season went on, they loved Aaron Paul's performance and character so they kept him alive. Can't remember where i heard it or if it's true…

  • Please stop asskissing Jesse Pinkman. He's not the saint, and WW is not the devil. Throughout the show, Pinkman brought all the problems on himself and WW had to save his ass multiple times. Jesse Pinkman is the screw up, Gus even refused to work with him at the beginning and then sent his goons to kill him, but everyone is quick to forget.

  • Enemy Combatant says:

    I like to imagine that Jesse eventually realized that he is the only person who can ever match Heisenberg and starts cooking again.

  • I really like the dark demons they rid themselves of by killing them at the end there. Both similar figures. But even darker versions of themselves.

  • I'd love to find my posts where I exactly said Jessies ending would be "Driving off into the sunset" aka Cowboy style. Just in a more bittersweet and sad way. I called that perfectly, and I'm very proud of it. I wrote that on some post here on Youtube sometime before the end episode.

  • Bass Fishing with the Antichrist says:

    I think all the “criminal” characters are fun to invent but in reality, the government controls the borders and are the only entity that can guarantee shipment of such mass quantities. Take Hawaii for example. Only the fed could be responsible for that much dope being brought in.

  • Jesse had so much more aptitude than Todd though, even from the get go. After only cooking with the guy once or twice Jesse was able to pick up on his recipe to some extant. (We never did get an exact percentage for the quality he cooked with Badger though, so maybe that isn't fair to say. The only thing we know for certain is that Badger was really impressed by it.) Todd cooked with Walt for like three solid months and only reached a purity of 70%, and it is very possible that Jesse already had a purer meth even before he meet Mr. White. Albet with chili powder in it.

  • Panic! At The Impala says:

    Such an amazing show. Addicting! I've watched it twice in the last couple years and I cant wait for the movie! The love we all have for these characters is amazing

  • Jesse wasn't innocent. Funny what he chooses to feel bad about. He didn't feel bad about going to the support group specifically to push product to people who were there to get better.

  • It made no sense Walt letting Jesse live. If not for Jesse he would have gotten away with it & Hank wouldn't have died. He should have killed him as well.

  • I don't see that final look and nod as a permission. They each nod, one after the other. They are acknowledging this is really the end. I don't know how to say this well, but how many rungs of feeling have they been up and down together? They don't hate each other; they know each other more clearly than they'll ever know anyone else. It's goodbye.

  • 6:36

  • So much tragedy and loss – especially the death of the little boy that saw the train stopped, and the chemical stolen.
    Don't think the little boy should have been killed – all traces of their operation were removed!
    So even IF boy told his parents, and parents told Police, by time Police investigated, it would've been too late.

  • Course you get the $2 up women who have this video site who want more money more likes cuz they look good well that social Norm that's why I hate social norms and living within Society Cancer Society values things that matter not

  • When Walt kills Jack while Jack is trying to talk his way out of it, it's a mirror of Hank's death — using Walt's money as a bargaining chip to save a wounded man's life. Jack's too stupid to see Walt made up his mind 10 minutes ago.

  • It’s Ya Boy Dre says:

    Walt never got hit with a bullet, he was too low on the floor to get hit. It’s possible a piece of shrapnel hit him. Also, it’s also possible Walt was alive by the time the police came into the lab where he was on the floor.

  • 8:49 I think that last glance is Jessie saying "so this is it, this is where you make your last stand, breath" and his head nod saying "it's been painful and I hate you but I know there is good in you and i appreciate what we were"

  • Oh no. El Camino is going to be about Jesse chasing after Respect, and doing whatever he has to do to get it. That’s all the boy ever wanted. Respect. He’s going to become as notorious if not more so than Walt…

  • Way off on your analysis of that silent and final exchange between Walt and Jesse; he didn't need permission to leave at that point, especially after Walt already permitted Jesse to shoot him. That final glance and nod is an implicit farewell; an understanding that it's over for Walt and everything they've been through has concluded: "it is transformation."

  • Best show I have ever watched. I remember when I found it, it was middle of the 4th season, binge watched the first 3 seasons, then had to wait for the 4th to come out, got cable just so I could watch the 5th season, was so sad when it ended. Now the movie coming out on Netflix soon I hope. Can't wait.

  • To me more info was needed on the Walt and Gretchen past relation that was hinted at some point, and why he broke with his partners in the past, 'cause that's what ultimately brings up the huge pride that turned Walt into Heisenberg when the cancer kicked in and he realized of his boring life.

  • A lot of times Heisenberg will force Walt to do things he doesn't want to, that he knows is bad. I wonder if protecting and helping Jesse is Walt overriding and forcing Heisenberg to something, one thing, that Heisenberg doesn't want to do, that Heisenberg thinks are bad.

  • Breaking bad is a work of art. It will forever be one of the greatest storytelling and acting masterpieces that writers, directors and actors of TV shows will be measured to. How many shows can start strong and finish stronger? If there is a God, Breaking Bad is proof.

  • I prefer the word obligation which is more about what you are going to do than responsibility which seems abused and confused with aftermath only

  • When walt let jane die i believe he did it genuinely outta love and concern for jesse ….he was saving him from a almost certain o.d , whys 3veryone think walt let her die for bad reasons

  • If I were Walt I woulda killed Jesse .. He wasn't cut out for that life .. Walt was! In my opinion he was never a "good guy"..

  • Yooo Susannah I jus wanted to say love the video but also wanted to say this is my first time watching I didn’t know how absolutely gorgeous you are don’t mean to come off as forward jus if no ones tellin u that figured I’d let you know 😂🖤🦇🖤

  • Daniel Hertzler says:

    I wonder how many people are up here in Alaska hiding from another life after making their ill gotten fortunes. I'm sure there many broke mafuckas hiding up here, but fuck them, they ain't interesting lol

  • I’ve watched this whole series through twice and these analysis videos still reveal things I hadn’t noticed before, you guys create some real quality content. Each one of these is like a fully fleshed out video essay.

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