YO, this is a blog dedicated to funny things Jesse Pinkman says, bitch.
“This episode the most quintessential (and funny) Walter Jr. moment in quite some time, as he looks understandably dismayed when Skyler takes the bacon off his plate and puts it on Walt’s. Doesn’t Skyler understand that eating breakfast is Walter Jr.’s whole bit? Take away the bacon, and what does he have?”

This episode the most quintessential (and funny) Walter Jr. moment in quite some time, as he looks understandably dismayed when Skyler takes the bacon off his plate and puts it on Walt’s. Doesn’t Skyler understand that eating breakfast is Walter Jr.’s whole bit? Take away the bacon, and what does he have?”

Wednesday, 8 August 2012
"Walt used to wear the Heisenberg hat as a disguise, only donning it in his work life. When he finds it inside the repaired Aztek (which he wrecked trying to keep Hank from getting to Gus’s distribution center), he dons it not as a disguise, but an accessory. Walter White is now a man who would wear this hat in broad daylight, in front of his son, his trusted mechanic Benny, or anyone who knows his true identity. Walter White drove an Aztek; Heisenberg drives a sports car. "
Alan Sepinwall 

"Walt used to wear the Heisenberg hat as a disguise, only donning it in his work life. When he finds it inside the repaired Aztek (which he wrecked trying to keep Hank from getting to Gus’s distribution center), he dons it not as a disguise, but an accessory. Walter White is now a man who would wear this hat in broad daylight, in front of his son, his trusted mechanic Benny, or anyone who knows his true identity. Walter White drove an Aztek; Heisenberg drives a sports car. "

Alan Sepinwall 

"Skyler in the pool is among the most beautiful and yet horrifying images the show has ever presented us with. You don’t think she’s going to drown, but as her skirt billows and the light from above the water puts a halo around her, she looks far more at peace down there than she has up above in quite some time. And she floats there serenely until Walt pops into frame for a few brief seconds before the scene ends — in much the same way that Spielberg used the shark in "Jaws." Skyler is not without guilt in this situation, which she readily admits to Walt in a later scene, but her husband is the monster she’s trying to escape, and it makes sense that he would be filmed in that way, even for a few seconds.
Rian Johnson, who directed season 3’s “Fly,” came back for this one, and it’s filled with one gorgeously-composed shot after another. Tremendous work.”

Alan Sepinwall 

"Skyler in the pool is among the most beautiful and yet horrifying images the show has ever presented us with. You don’t think she’s going to drown, but as her skirt billows and the light from above the water puts a halo around her, she looks far more at peace down there than she has up above in quite some time. And she floats there serenely until Walt pops into frame for a few brief seconds before the scene ends — in much the same way that Spielberg used the shark in "Jaws." Skyler is not without guilt in this situation, which she readily admits to Walt in a later scene, but her husband is the monster she’s trying to escape, and it makes sense that he would be filmed in that way, even for a few seconds.

Rian Johnson, who directed season 3’s “Fly,” came back for this one, and it’s filled with one gorgeously-composed shot after another. Tremendous work.”


Alan Sepinwall