It’s all over but the burial of Hank and Gomez’s bodies. For the last time, here are the eight standout moments from “Felina,” the eighth episode of Breaking Bad’s final season and the final episode of the series.
A Jackie Brown star, lots of freaky-ass Todd and Mr. Magorium's Wonder Emporium dominate this week's 8 for 8 of Breaking Bad's penultimate episode, "Granite State."
Um, so yeah… some stuff went down on Breaking Bad's third-to-last episode, "Ozymandias." Pretty major stuff. Pardon us while we pick our jaws up off the floor, slow our pulses down and then just single out a mere eight highlights from this lungbuster of an episode.
Don't worry -- unlike last night's episode of Breaking Bad, "To'hajiilee," we won't be stopping our 8 for 8 highlights reel in mid-sen
There's certainly one way Jesse Pinkman ain’t like Old Yeller… he's not going down without a fight. Here are our picks for the best 8 moments from Breaking Bad's fifth-to-last episode, "Rabid Dog."
Thanks to the third episode in Breaking Bad's final season, we now know never to ask Walter White to videotape a special greeting for birthdays, holidays and/or Bar Mitzvahs. We highlight that standout moment -- and seven more -- from "Confessions."
Walt's carefully constructed, meth-funded house of cards/dominos/feathers continued to fall on last night's Breaking Bad. Here are our picks for the eight most memorable things about the seventh of the final eight episodes, "Buried."
As usual, last night's return of Breaking Bad brought much comfort and joy to everyone not named Walter White and/or Jesse Pinkman. But the experience of watching the season premiere was accompanied by more than a little sadness amongst those of us at home, seeing as how after the next eight episodes, we'll be bidding farewell to Walt, Jesse, Skyler, Hank and Saul (well… maybe not Saul) for good. Depressing though that thought may be, we're going to try and stay on the bright side by spending the next eight episodes picking our eight favorite things about each episode. To kick things off, here's our "8 for 8" for "Blood Money."
Setting a Philip Marlowe-like detective story, complete with pulpy dialogue and a twist-laden narrative, in high school sounds like a recipe for disaster. But writer/director Rian Johnson somehow pulled it off in his 2005 breakthrough Brick, a movie that's acquired a devoted cult following in the seven years since its release. Johnson himself has gone on to acquire a significant fanbase as well, through his work on movies like The Brothers Bloom and two terrific episodes of Breaking Bad, Season 3's "Fly" and Season 5's "Fifty-One." His latest feature Looper, which opens on Friday, reunited Johnson with his Brick star Joseph Gordon-Levitt, who plays Joe, a hitman living in a near-future where time travel is used by the Mob to get rid of any undesirables. These assassins -- or "loopers" -- are tasked with killing the people their bosses send back in time, a job that Joe carries out with relish... that is until he discovers that his next target is none other than his future self (Bruce Willis). On a recent publicity tour though New York, Johnson sat down to talk with us about time travel movies, whether he'll ever revisit Brick and if he'll be directing one of the finale eight episodes of Breaking Bad.
A far-from-broken guy goes to his final reward.
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