Look on my works, ye Mighty, and despair. My long, strange journey through Breaking Bad comes to an end.
As we enter this final season of Breaking Bad, it's no longer even a question whether Walter White is redeemable: it's just a question of how he will ultimately be punished, and how many lives he will destroy before he is.
Business gets personal as Season Four of Breaking Bad comes to an explosive end.
It's become clear that Breaking Bad is a critique of male empowerment fantasies masked as a male empowerment fantasy.
My Breaking Bad Binge Watch resumes, as the beginning of Season Four finds Walt and Jesse both trapped in hells of their own making.
As Season Three comes to an end, I embrace the spirit of "binge-watching" by attempting (with mixed success) to live-blog the last three episodes.
It's order vs. chaos, sin vs. redemption, and Walt vs. the fly as my Breaking Bad binge-watch continues.
The problem with with Walter White being torn between good and bad is that we want him to be bad. We need him to be bad. We crave the thrill of badness every bit as much as he does.
It's time for "Truth and Consequences, NM," as Walt's house of lies begins to crumble, and his mid-life crisis begins to ratchet up the body count.
As I binge-watch the first half of Breaking Bad's second season, I find myself wondering: is Walt the villain? And can Jesse possibly be the hero?
There's a big mystery at the center of Breaking Bad so far: just who exactly is Walter White? What happened to him, and what is he capable of, and does he have any moral center at all?
Binge-watching is increasingly how we watch television, so—in that spirit—I'm blasting through the first season of Breaking Bad, beginning with the first four episodes.