The fifth and final season of Breaking Bad starts on Sunday, July 15. Here is a look back at the top five most memorable moments of the fourth season of Breaking Bad, as a reminder of where the show left off.
"I don't think I even voted."
The day of the election had finally arrived. Claire's story arc for this season had reached its conclusion, but not without a little help from her loving family.
Today is April 5, 2012, the twenty fifth anniversary of FOX Network. In these last two and a half decades, we have seen a lot of shows come and go. Some were successful, and some were not. But one thing the network was not afraid to do, was to innovate.
"Did you just bring a bomb into a hospital?"
In the war between Walter and Gus, Jesse served as the pawn between the two sides. Throughout this season, both Walter and Gus have tried desperately to get Jesse on their side as a means of survival. In Walter's case, he found there to be no other way of killing Gus, except through Jesse.
This episode of Saturday Night Live started off with a lot of promise, as Bryan Cranston joyfully walked on to the stage. He was quick to show photographs of himself in Breaking Bad, Malcolm in the Middle, and from Joy Luck Club, in which all three images showed him wearing his white briefs.
The 62nd Primetime Emmy Awards took place tonight at the Nokia Theatre in downtown Los Angeles, and like most years, there were few surprises. The Emmy voters tend to be pretty predictable, and tonight was no different, as Mad Men took home Best Drama Series honours and rookie sitcom Modern Family won for Best Comedy Series.
The second season of Breaking Bad makes it obvious through the writing that the producers of the series have done their research in the matters that define the series. The end result is a truly remarkable show, that is able to appeal to a wide range of audience.
After watching the first season of Breaking Bad, it is almost impossible to point out any flaws in this show, as it is just so well polished.
Put yourself in this situation.
You're a Nobel Prize winning chemist who, after a series of unfortunate events, has become a high-school chemistry teacher. Your family is barely scraping by. You take a job at a local car wash to help add some extra money.
Shortly thereafter, you're diagnosed with terminal lung cancer with 6 months (at most) left to live.