Critic Consensus: "Mijo" offers an enthralling demonstration of Better Call Saul's long-term plans to skillfully steer the viewer into Jimmy McGill's moral skid.
as Jimmy McGill, Saul Goodman
as Chuck McGill
as Mike Ehrmantraut
as Tuco Salamanca
as Huge Male Deputy
as Mrs. Nguyen
as Snake Face
as Contract Counsel Administrator
as Salon Employee #1
as Salon Employee #2
as Angry Father
as Breadstick Guy
Critic reviews for Mijo
On an episode level, there's not much to say, but thanks to one misunderstanding, Jimmy is now swimming in a much larger and scarier lake of criminals than he was before. What that implies about the future is more than enough to keep our interest.
Unlike the first episode, there were no jumps into the future. We stayed steadfastly in 2002 and are now beginning to see how this new series will shape up.
What is clear even at this early stage, though, is how entertaining it is to watch Jimmy try to talk himself out of trouble again and again.
If "Uno" was "Hello, my name is Jimmy McGill," "Mijo" was "Hello, my name is Better Call Saul," and I've found it impossible to not like what we've seen so far.
As Jimmy McGill slowly turns into Saul Goodman, Better Call Saul remains just as tense and stylistically dazzling as its AMC forebearer.
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