The series rests on Bob Odenkirk, a gifted comedian and character actor who’s never before had the opportunity to occupy the center ring.
Breaking Bad’s series finale, “Felina,” fulfills the implications of last week’s “Granite State.”
Baggage Claim, the other(ed) wide release this week, will likely be marginalized because of these “higher profile,” male-driven openers.
As Breaking Bad nears its final episode, viewers have become preoccupied with who will live and who will die.
Vince Gilligan and company subversively manipulate the familiar narrative contours of the crime melodrama.
A becoming narrative cleanness is settling into Breaking Bad as it nears its conclusion.
“Rabid Dog” explicitly broaches a question that Breaking Bad fans have probably been pondering for a while.
“Confessions” returns to the theme of the dangerous fragility of crushed American masculinity, the show’s grandest concern.
The episode is a beautiful collection of tense duets of varying configurations between the major players.
“Blood Money” kicks off the second half of the final season with probably the most startling pre-title sequence in the show’s history.
Breaking Bad has always been adept at handling its big reveals, or lack thereof, and the second half of its final season is no exception.
Golubic sees similarities between the live music space and the work of synching sound to image.
Walter White may soon be dead, but his legacy will live forever courtesy of this sterling Blu-ray transfer.