Flash ahead to Walter's 52nd birthday: he's at a Denny's, disheveled, hair and beard unkempt, using a false name and a New Hampshire driver's license, paying a guy for a car with weapons in the trunk. Back to the immediate aftermath of Gus's death: Skyler is dazed at Walt's murderous success, Walt and Jesse make peace, and Hank visits the burned-out lab. Walt remembers the surveillance cameras Gus used at the lab, so they turn to an angry Mike for help. Can they get rid of the digital evidence in police custody? Is hubris going to trip up Walt?
Did You Know?
Throughout the entire series, Vince Gilligan
uses symbolism with the characters' color of clothing. In the beginning of the episode, Walt is wearing a green shirt when he kills Gus and when he gets home. The color green represents greed, jealousy, ambition and growth. After he cleans up everything he used to make the bomb, he changes into a blue shirt. Blue represents royalty. Symbolizing the crown has switched hands from Gus unto Walt. See more
The shorter crop of hair on Walter in the flash forward is inconsistent with the longer, messier head of hair he sports when the series finally catches up with the sequence, which only covers just over a day, at the end of the series's run. See more
Yeah, bitch! Magnets!
References Breaking Bad: Salud
Breaking Bad Main Title Theme
Written by Dave Porter
Performed by Dave Porter See more