Skyler keeps mysteriously leaving without talking to Walt. Jesse's parents throw him out of his own house.

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Cast

Episode cast overview:
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Hank Schrader (credit only)
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Marie Schrader (credit only)
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Dan Desmond ...
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Liam Ruggles ...
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Louis (as Caleb Jones)
Argos MacCallum ...
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Storyline

Walt and Jesse appear to be in the clear but Jesse has no money and Walt can't leave the room without Skyler wondering where he is. Jesse's parents are still fed up with him and his drug use so they order him out of the house - it turns out they own it, not Jesse. He finds himself not only without a place to stay but with few friends who will put him up for the night. He ends up tracking down his RV and spends the night. Walt's overly correct behavior sets Skyler of on a binge of not telling him anything about what she's up to or who she's seeing. She's fed up with Walt's behavior and wants to know what is really going on. Written by garykmcd

Plot Summary | Plot Synopsis

Genres:

Crime | Drama | Thriller

Certificate:

TV-14 | See all certifications »

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Release Date:

29 March 2009 (USA)  »

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Aspect Ratio:

1.78 : 1
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Did You Know?

Goofs

In the opening scene, we see the same purple bear floating in the pool. In this scene, the bear's right side is seen as destroyed and the left is normal and intact. However, at the opening scene of Seven Thirty-Seven, it was the opposite side of the bear that was destroyed. See more »

Quotes

Jesse Pinkman: Yo, I get I shouldn't call, but I'm in a situation over here, and I need my money.
Walter H. White: I just gave you $600.
Jesse Pinkman: Yeah, and thanks, Daddy Warbucks, but that was before my housing situation went completely testicular on me, okay?
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Soundtracks

Let Your Love Flow
Written by Larry Williams
Performed by The Spokesmen (uncredited)
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User Reviews

 
The destruction of a man
11 January 2016 | by See all my reviews

"Breaking Bad" decides to center its purpose for a while, as in this episode we start to see how Walter's illness has brought him on a path of self-destruction, and how it seems he is willing to take everyone with him on it. Poor unstable Pinkman being the most obvious victim.

With Tuco's being dealt with, the episode shows the aftermath of Jesse and Walter's kidnapping. And it is ugly, as the lies have been piling and piling, and both seem to have lost themselves. Pinkman was already in a path to oblivion, but in a just-let-days-go-by type of way. With Walter's appearance, Pinkman is losing everything, and Paul responds to it keeping his high quality work. But Walter's family is also suffering from Walter's decision to find a "purpose" to his empty and soon to be over life.

The show is becoming grimmer and it is the best for it, as, at least, it has some life in it. But how will it bring them out of this situation, or stretch it longer, is a question that it will have to be answer, as it is still on shaky ground.

Nonetheless, it keeps improving.


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