The Recall has the look of a SyFy original movie and the self-seriousness of Ridley Scott’s recent Alien films.
Breaking Bad’s series finale, “Felina,” fulfills the implications of last week’s “Granite State.”
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.
Get ready to dig your fingernails into your palms all over again.
It's an immersive and harrowing tale of moral decay and conflicted identity.
Chain reactions are the miniature explosions that drive most of the hard sciences, particularly chemistry.
What does it mean anymore to be a father? We still roughly know what it means to be a mother. Indeed, we rather know it in our bones.
If there’s one thing I find a touch annoying about Breaking Bad, it’s that the show will occasionally lean on a too-easy symbol or two.
If Breaking Bad began heading downhill rapidly last week, this week, it lets off the brake, heading into what appears to be the second season’s final act.
It allows all of the characters to step back for a second and breathe, something they very much need after the events of the first six episodes.
There’s a lot going on in “Breakage,” even if the pace remains as deliberate as the rest of the season has.
If the United States makes it easy to follow a certain path to some form of success, it also makes it a little too easy for someone to get lost.
Walt’s a man heading into uncertainty, and all the planning in the world isn’t going to change that.