A plane crash causes the firm to go after the account for the airline involved and drop the smaller airline they have an account with. Peggy pays a visit to her mother and sister, who are now guardians of a child.



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Episode cast overview, first billed only:


A conflict of interest does not deter the Sterling Cooper agency from aggressively pursuing an airline account. Also, Paul introduces his special somebody to his Sterling Cooper colleagues when he throws a party at his place, and Peggy has dinner with her family. Written by Anonymous

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TV-14 | See all certifications »




Release Date:

3 August 2008 (USA)  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?


During this episode it is revealed that Joan's birthday is February 24 1931 and she is 31 years old at the time of this episode. See more »


The song used at Paul's party and over the ending credits, "Temptation is Hard to Fight" by George McGregor & The Bronzettes, was released in 1967. The episode takes place in 1962. See more »


Arthur Case: You're so profoundly sad.
Betty Draper: You're wrong. I'm grateful.
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Temptation Is Hard To Fight
Written by George McGregor
Performed by George McGregor & The Bronzettes
[Peggy making out in the hallway outside Paul's party]
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User Reviews

Gives Hope to the Second Season
22 July 2016 | by See all my reviews

"For Those who Think Young" was certainly no masterpiece. But that wasn't a surprise. Season premieres (not counting season 1) are very rarely good episodes. The only exception I can think of is "House of Cards," "Chapter 14." Also, that doesn't count "Sherlock."

But in this episode, the season quickly turns itself around. It was the first episode they mentioned to be nominated for Best Drama, and it helped attain the win.

In the episode, a plane crashes, changing everything. Peter and the gang make jokes, not realizing Peter's own father died in the crash. When he gets the news, the episode progresses from there. Hence the name.

This episode features some of the best writing in the show so far. In fact, I'd say it's the best writing since "Long Weekend." The dialogue is pertinent and extremely natural, especially for such a unique writers' room. I almost think the episode was made just to test everyone's acting abilities. Don gets mad, Betty's quietly angry at Don, Peggy has a new child, and Peter lost his father. And they all do a fantastic job, but, for the first time ever, the MVP award goes not to Jon Hamm, but to Vincent Kartheiser (Peter Campbell).

The best episode in Season Two so far.

1 of 1 people found this review helpful.  Was this review helpful to you?

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