Episode #125 of the Stack Overflow podcast is here. We talk Tilde Club and mechanical keyboards. Listen now

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This could be a nod to the fact, that he was selling chickens in Los Pollos Hermanos, which means "the chicken brothers", so Gus was a chicken brother, and chickens can live for some time without a head, and thus Gus could live for some time without a part of his head, due to the fact he was a chicken brother.


1

It was not realistic at all. He should have passed out as a result of the blast shock wave. Also, looking at his injuries, it is downright impossible to have them as presented. The shock wave of the explosion was strong enough to remove part of his right jaw, yet the rest of his jaw was not dislocated. The right side of his face was stripped of skin a ...


-1

I actually think the teddy bear was a small child from one of the planes Walter being indirectly responsible , It would of been way to horrible to see the Child, Walt saw the child and the implications of his guilt, by psychological disconnection he saw the "Red" teddy bear, I'M NOT A PSYCHOLOGIST SO I DON'T KNOW THE CORRECT TERM FOR THIS, But how many ...


4

But he doesn't kill him and instead settles in for a pizza and cold beer on the ride back to his cage. Why did he choose a pizza and beer instead of his freedom? I feel like you've very much misread Jesse's response. He is in tears because he realizes that anything other than acquiescing to Todd will mean Brock's death. He doesn't settle for beer and ...


7

The importance of the scene in relation to El Camino is that it's Jesse finding closure with his old (Breaking Bad) life. It's not just Walt, we also see memories of Mike and Jane. The scene very much highlights a part of Walt's character that defined Jesse's interaction with him, in a way that Jesse now retroactively think he should've seen the red flags. ...


5

Originally the contents of the letter were a voice-over during the final images: Originally, in the first draft of the script, that’s how the story ended. With Jesse driving through Alaska, and you hear the voiceover of what’s inside of the letter. Aaron Paul elaborated further to TV Guide: That was the very first thing that Vince Gilligan wrote when ...


5

Breaking Bad already showed us that Jesse was broken by the gang, hence him failing to kill Todd now even when he has the opportunity. It is even explicitly stated in an earlier scene in this movie that if Jesse tries anything, then Todd will need to visit Brock. Todd's death or disappearance would inevitably cause the same. As Alan Sepinwall writes: ...


2

According to THR: The Walter White scene takes place within the space of season two's "4 Days Out", one of the most celebrated episodes in the Breaking Bad pantheon, in which Walt and Jesse's RV breaks down in the middle of the desert; it's one of their closest bonding points in the show, hence Walt's less-threatening-than-usual demeanor in the restaurant....


2

Jesse "purchased" his house through Saul, who very likely used a shell company to do so. Saul is known to use tactics such as this for personal use in his many schemes for example he requests payments to a company called Ice Station Zebra as to not directly associate himself with them. So while Jesse is living in that house it is unlikely he used his own ...


2

Well, If I am not mistaken there is a scene where Walt is hiding just outside the window to Salamanca's, which means that is his likely means of ingress as he certainly climbed out the window to hide. This method doesn't risk him being spotted with the exception of any external surveillance, which he very likely cased out beforehand in preparation for his ...


4

I'm pretty sure he just spiked walts drink so that he would pass out and stop obsessing so that Jesse could get on with the cook


3

Sleeping pills. He wanted Walt to fall asleep so he could steal more meth. He knew Walt was on to him.


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